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Full text of "The Massachusetts collegian [microform]"

M. A. C. Library. 



ROTOGRAVURE SUPPLEMENT 



White Ducks $2 
White Flannels fc7 



TROUSER PRICES THIS WEEK 

CAPS AND GOWNS TO RENT 
Tuxedos to Rent for Hop S3 

Let us store your clothes L A N D I S for the summer 



White Knickers $3.75 

White Flannels Knickers S9.00 



I 




MHERS 

THEATER 



T 



WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12th 

Koil LsJtocqiM and Mart dim' Day In 

"ONE WOMAN IDEA" 

A 'Irani. i hi human !in-. love* and emotion) 
CARTOON SCENIC M.ws 



Till RS.-IKL, JUNE 13-14 
CiiIUtii Moon ami Nail Hamilton In 

"WHY BE GOOD" 

1- Flumiiui Voui ■ ■: '.'i' ■ !'•• i I • - I 

COMEDY NEWS 



SATURDAY, JINK 15 

Double Feature Bill 

ia I nra and Paul \inicnli in 

'♦THE VEILED WOMAN" 

\ l».iiiii.un story "i I'-.il I'm- ni'l real I'.itia.m- 
anil I rank Merrill in 

"FIGHTING DOCTOR" 

.V i ion I ■ lion .1 Tlirillri 
I'M III MWS 



MON. & TUES.JUNE 17-IS 

Curium- Griffith and Ian Ki'iili in 

P R I S O N E R S " 

Mc ill i. it. i In' in.i-' i i«*t iii— Ik — I hi i in ii < ii ill nh 

the ureut*-m ctiantcterizution of her canst 

] Kl I I t OMI |>\ 30 VTI MWS 



Graduation 

and 

Going- Away 

GIFTS 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



S Town Hall Theater \ 

M.ilin.is 4:1111 K\«-nini>s lets and K:.ttl Q 



WEDNESDAY Jl \K 12th 

to I I VtKICI JOY in^ 

"MAN MADE1WOMAN" 

uith II. Ii. Warner. John lioll.-sj 
and Sccnii Owen 



A iporkling npliiAii ated story dI modern 
married '• 

FABLES SI'OK I I K.ll I COMED1 

THUR. & FRI., JUNE U-14 
"The Cohens and kellys 
itiTUlantic City" 

I , biKKe°<1 ■ ■ • 1 1 n •• I \ smash hi tin- ->.i-"i|i. 

with all the rintou* i oloi ol the 

world's - nil. 

MWS - - - COMEDY 

SATURDAY, JINK 15th 
Doubt* Feature Bill 

"Till: RAINBOW" 

A Dr. mi. i Hi uaitMnn and greet! tot 
on bin 

and 
RK\ i he Wild Horaa in 

PLUNGING HOOFS" 



M.A.C.C.A. and Y.W.C.A 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 




WE Y4WN 
LIIxE THE GRAND 

CANYON 

every time 6omeone tells 
us there's something just 
as good as a Braeburn. 

We value the compliment 
tosueh an extent that here 
are more Dew Braeburns 
to show vou. 



Carl H. Bolter 



1929 



hi 



Wc appreciate the business that v< 
have given us thru the past tour years and 
take this opportunity to thank vou. 

Hcrcs wishing -you all kinds of Cjood JFuck 

in the years to come, 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR NEARLY FIFTY YEARS 





( Iross-Ct untr\ Team 



llitskt'thall Team 



Davenport Inn 

The Misses Barm m 



Tel. 440 



. / 



A COFFEE SHOP 

Specializing in II 
Luncheon Afterm 

also 
Sunday Night Supper 
.75-1, and \ ia c . 

Sunday Dinners f 
Reg i i.ar Dinners i 



Sty? iMaBBarl|ugrliB fflnlbgtatt 



Vol. xi . 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDN ESDAY, SEPTEM BER, 25, 1W 

WELCOME 1933 



Number 1 



Quota for Building Fund 
Approaches $70,000 Mark 

Contributors Respond to Appeals Made Last Full 

Seventy thousand dollars, or the cost of 

(he locker and dressing room wing <»t the 

new Physical Education Building, is the 

• i which has been set for slumni con* 

tributioni toward this worthy project. 

Thai part of the struct urt- when com* 

pleted, will be known as the "Alumni 

ol the building. 

At ,i special meeting <>f the building 

committee last June, it was It-It that a 

definite objective for alumni should be 

announced, since it was realised from the 

nning of the campaign that the larger 

share of the total cost of the building 

must come from other sources than 

alumni. Hence, with s total of $.'$.">,<i<mi 

idy donated l>y alumni in the form 

nf ^itts or pledges l>y alumni, an equal 

amount from this source would complete 

llumni share in the project. 

Public Gives ,25,000 

During the summer months the fund 

been increased 1>\ $7, (too, chiefly 
through gifts from private citisens who 
are not alumni. These benefactions 
brought the total amount of cash gifts 
and pledges from outside sources up to 

mm i. Some of tin- benefactors of the 
fund who are not connected with the 
College are: Mr. Wtnthrop M.Crane, Jr., 

and Mr. Z. Marshall Cram- of Dalton, 

Mass.; Mr. Ernest M. Whitcomb of 
Amherst; Mr. and Mrs. William A. 
Gallup, Mr. S. M. Merrill and Mrs. 
Jamea J. Storrow of Eioatoa; Mr. Frank 
P Knowles of Auburn; Mr. Joseph A. 
Skinmr of South Hadley. 

The work of presenting the project to 
individuals not alumni is continuing un- 
abated. Besides ecu, tin members of the 
building committee, the following alumni 
volunteered to assist in thia phase 

it campaign: Starr M. King '21, 
Dr. Carleton T. Smith 'is, Joseph 
Martin w's7. David II. Buttrick '17, 
John B. Hull ''.H, Frederick H. Turner 

i .. orge W. Edman '21, Arthur M. 
How trd 'is, Roy K. Pati h w'13, Dr. 

1) (lark ''.»:; and Walter B. 
<:..nt inuo.l on l*a£e < 



1933 VICTORIOUS 
IN ANNUAL TUG 

Neither Class Enters Water 



lophomores defeated the freshmen 
v.t > man rope pull la-1 s 

i noon in the annual i ug a< ross 

is pond. The full quota ol 

• : .'. as not reai In ■< 1 b) < it her sitle, 

t'.i team- eventually lined up 

nine men on each side. These 

Ii d and hauled for ten minutes, 

ning t heir \ ictory 

oximatt K the last t lure minutes 

At the time when the fresh- 

med to lie totally exhausted from 
• -. the sophomores seemed to 

■ uw of life, and t he first year 

en dragged right to the water's 
■ the advance stopped, as the 

dug in when they saw then 

so i h we 1 1 1 1 he water. 

lose of the contest the freshmen 

it the edge of the pond, having 

ophomores there for the last 

ll is estimated that theadvantagi 

tl the second-year class, who had 

ty or thirty-five feet of rope in 

ssession. 

m E. Bos worth '• ;i . of Holyoke 

barge ol the event, and he was 

Paul A. Smith '31 of Maiden. 

team was handled lis 

King '•;_'. the i iptain <>f the 
i la — . Parker Sisson 33 took 
' ' he I reshmen team. 



M.A.C.C.A. Welcomes 

Incoming Class 

A Well-Chosen Croup of Speakers 
Kxtend (greetings 

Welcome was given to the entering 
class last Friday evening at the Annual 

Irishman Reception, which is run under 

the a us pic es of the Christian Association 

OH the ca mpu s. As soon a.s a crowd had 

gathered, the meeting was opened with 
some college tongs. Gertrude Davie '31, 
president of W.S.G.A., nave an address 
of welcome to the freshmen, and Edward 

Harvey '.'!.'> and Janiee MonsOfl '33 re- 
sponded. 

Don ('. Tiffany '.'il and Harmon ( ). 
Nelson, Jr. presented some duets, and a 

specialty number in which George S. 
Sylvester '32 assisted. Speeches b) Prexy, 

Professor lurry S. Hicks, and I. ami 
Ronka '31 followed. Mr. Luther, who 

r epresen ted the paston of Amherst 
churches, gave ■ cordial welcome to the 
freshmen, and an invitation to attend 

the churches in the town. Mr. |. Paul 
Williams gave a short talk on the amis 
and ideals of the Christian Association 

on this campus. 

Ca pt ai n s of \arious teams and leaders 

of student organizations were .ailed 

upon tO present themselves and the 

gathering was closed with college cheers 

and the Alma Matei. Refreshments were 
served in the following soc rial hour h\ 

t he CO eds. 

125 Students Listed 

Among Honor Groups 

Duly Six Make hirst Honor Croup 



Few Faculty Changes 

in Staff This Year 



NOTICE 

rs ol t he freshman i lass who 

ompete tor positions <m the 

■I of the 

the College Weekly, are 

in\ ited to report at t he 

1 Building next Monday 

^ 8.30 p. m. 



REMEMBER 



Approximately 125 students of the 
three i lasses of 1029, 1990, and 1931 

attained sulin uni averages tn appeal on 

t he honor loll for the third term. Man h 
tO June. 1929. Although there were only 

six iii the highest group, the other two 
were large to swell the number to a 
satisfactory total. The nanus of those 
winning this honor are as follows: 
< iROUP I. Class ol 1929: Harrj R. 
• in ol Easthampton, Miss Ruth II. 
Parrish of Great Barrington, Waltei I. 
South wick ol ( linton, Phillips Ii. Steere 
of Chepachet, K. I. I lam ol 1930: I n d 

W. Jones ot < His. Class ol 193] : \li- 

Marion I. Roper ol Westminsti i 

( iRQUP II. Class, ot 192 ' 
Adams of Easthampton, I ram i- i ). 
Allierti oi i ireen field, Startle) F. B 
ot Middleboro, Chesle) I.. Blad 
Reading, Matthew I.. Blaisdell ol North 
Ainhc rst . Emery I > Burgi js of M. 
Highlands, Laurence \ ' irruth ol Woi 
Mil i S, Chapin of Sheffii Id, 
William ' .. Edson of Brain tree, William 
A. Egan ol Springfield, Martin G. Fonseca 
of Brighton, Miss Mildred Fontaine ol 
Fall River, Charles A I rost of Belmont, 

Paul D. Isham of Hampden, Clifton R, 

fohnston of Worcester, Roman A. K> 
of Bridgewater, Kenneth 1 McKittrick 

of Boston. Miss Alice I.. Johnson ot 

Holden, Taylor M. Mills of Newtonville, 
Miss Faith E. Psckard of Windsor, Paul 
K. Plumer of Adams, Earle ( , Prouty of 
Monson. Ernest C. Shuman of Maiden, 
Dickran Vartanian ol ^iringfield. < lass 
of P.iod: Ramond C Allen ol Barre M - 
May F. Bin kler ol Pittsfield, Harold V. 
Campbell of Leyden, Charles B. Cox of 
p., verl; Mi r ■• rtrude J D ivii of 
Auburndale, Charles F. frame ot Rock 
land. Miss Beryl F. Morseol Soutbbridge, 
Don ,id I . Murphy of Lynn, Ralph I . 
N'ickerson of Attleboro, Arne E. Pottala 



New Members Come Well Prepared 
for Teaching Positions 



Relatively few changes, considering the 

si/e of the stall, and none ot a major 

type are noted in the list of new members 
ot the faculty of the College for the 

coming year. 

In the agricultural economics depart- 
ment there are two new appoint ineuts. 
Adrian II. I.indsey tomes from Iowa 

State College as p rof e s soi ol agricultural 
economics, replacing Prof. Hubert W 
Yount who resigned to become director 
of research for the I iberty Mutual 

Insurance Co., Hoston. Ellsworth W. 
Bell, formerly assistant in .iKiieultur.il 
economics at the University ol Vermont, 
will be an instructor in this department, 
in place ot Marj I I ole) I'l who has 

a \eai 's have o| ahs. in i 

Martin E. Cupery, former graduate 

assistant at M \ ( , and who has i, 

centr) been holding a similai position at 

the lni\eisil\ ol Illinois, omnis as 

instructor in chenustrj to replace Joseph 
s. Butte who has resigned to take up the 
study of medicine. Ernest \l. Parrott, 
formerl) of the University <>i Florida, 

takes the pla. e of Miss Maj.l \|,„ 
Masteis 'L'li , ls lalioiaiois assist. ml m 

chemist i s 

In the English department Maxwell II. 

<.ol.ll.eiK "28 replaces Paul B. Anderson. 

a oiiomii'.i on r.iu,- i 



I 



f. 9 f i i J _^ 



ak 



>~-A , ft ^ .'•?•« ft *f 



\*d> 



* 5 









■& ■ V 



190 Neophytes 
Invade Campus 

Several lianslets \lso Knroll 

< »n Septembei 1(1 om ol the largest ' 




THE MASSACHUSETTS FOOTBALL CLUB 



1929 Eleven Foreshadows 
Successful Football Season 

Thirty-two Men arc Reporting for Daily Practice ami will be in 
Prime Condition for Hales' (iamc, Saturday 



it I 



of Fitchburg, Wilfred G 
Amherst, Raphael Saracei 
I. eon Stanisiweski of Amhi 
Alice ' .. Stdrs ot West fie Id < '•■< il 
Wadleigh. Class 

I.- ;, .,! I ee, Miss I ierti del Ld 
of Southbridge, Miss Isabt E Mm 
of S. In in i tad) . V V., M ' nnli 

Pirn e "t Shelburne Falls 3 l<" 

(<:<>nilnucd ON I'.. I 



\ 1 1 D . 

Miss 



classes evei t<. enroll in the foui yeai 

■ oius.' at the < College registered a fre h 
men at the Registration < Mine W ith a 
total oi 190 jn less than that ol the 
class ot 1932 last year, and M oi whom 
are gii Is. the < las, has ic more memrw i 
t haii t In- freshman . lass ..t two 

I *\o ol I in i nl.-i nij; . la s . ..me 

from abroad, one from England, and one 
from Colombia, South America. Al 
though not as largi physii all) as its 
immediate prerkt • soi . t he i las ol l'.i;.; 
seems to be a well selected and apparently 
able group which will uphold the stand 

oi t he Stale ( oil.-.-. In addition, the 

a numbei ol tran ora ot ho 

> ollegi s and uni .11 t heii 

ted list ol freshmen 

and 1 1 .. i. -I < ■ i - h.i 
olln i- a, folio 

Ad.n ! ! East Le< 

Ahlstrom, C. V, Braintn 

An lei on. Mi- \ < . I.\.i. n 

And. r-uii K. O., I kjston 

\i mstrong, Miss | | . |-;. Sandwii h 

As.piii h, I )e.ui, I owell 

Barm , M I .. A . Rii hmond 

Barr, I B., I owell 

I'ear-e. A. E. Mi. Hon 

Bedord, W II.. Rutland 

la.hr. N I ., Ad 

E I Ware 
I'a II B I'. . Addi i n < onn. 
Bennett, S. W .. Won ester 
Best, Miss I) '. Holyoke 
Bii kford, R. II.. < heshire 
Bigelow, I.. G., s ':!i Kiu-i 
Billings, R. W. Plainneld 

op, II. I... Won ester 
Howler. < . I . West held 

Brackett, Miss \l . MarbfeJiead 

Continued on l"iiii<- ( 



CROSS-COUNTRY 

OUTLOOK GOOD 

Bay State TtaMI Composed of Several 
\ elerins 

By gradually working into shape, the 
cross-countr) squad is developing into s 

trong team to uphold the reputation ol 
the Maroon and While m the I 
dist.m. . sport The men stalled out this 

season hy <loin K the ^lionet distance to 
strengthen theii wind and limber up 
unused inns. |. \t present, many on 
th. squad are getting into condition quite 
rapid!) and . an take a foui ot five mile 
workout. 

Continued on 1'..^.' | 

Prouty High Wins 

Invitation Meet 

\lorin Stars as Speiui-r Cluh Lends 
Small High Sehools 

B) winning eight ol tie ten < <iit .<\,<\ 

at of I |M point-,, I he I ).i\ id 

Prout) I Ii. I Si hool ol Spin, i-i, M 

;t pi in ..I t he . liampionsliip o| t he 
lot annual M.A.t small high school 
ln\ it .1 urn 1 1 at I Meet held on Alun ni 
Field L .i'\.,\ afternoon I 

Iiampt on I ligh gatntfl ■-,•, .,nd • 

I'i points a hde Tin ii. i 
High was a i lose thud w il h II poi 

Moi in was t he indiv idual st.n <>i the 
aftei noon, w inning foul fii ts an<l > 
loi s. i ond in the high jump. I lis good 
time oi 10 3 5 seconds in the centur) and 
IS I .". se. ..nils in t In 120 yard low hurdles, 
coupler I with the excellent race which h< 

ran as am hor man m t h> n i 

Spen. er much ol the lead w Iih II it had 

o\ er it s ri v als. 

Wlntioliil. ol SpeiM it li.ij.cd ,'i |. -. 1 
1 ini lies to . I mi h to st pla' e in t he run: 

hi^li jump and Kishon ol Easthampton 
hurled the discus only an inch short ol 
128 feet, while Ruskowski of Spencri 

hea\.d the twelve pound shot 

I.", feel Morin then leaped ovei 21 feel 
to win the running broad jum| 

I he i onn .. t it 01 and 

attend 



Eleven hard working and lighting men 
from Massachusetts will take the field ■( 
leuiston. Maun-, against Hates College 
I hi coming Saturds) ruined ait, , 
near I) three weeks ol intensive practice 

' hi . a i, | Kers will lie iii top not, I, ( ,,u- 

dition lot this contest W ith seven letter 

men a> a leus, and some valuable 

matei tal from last yeai 's fresl n snd 

ineligible team i, In a<\ field i raw h "< nit k" 
McGeoch and his assistants have d. 

M loped a St rong i lull w III. Ii i out to u in. 

tjuitt a large numbei "i students have 

tinned out to uati h the sei unmade ,. ,,n,| 

all have decided that the club is strong 
"id di lervt i In ii w holt hi artt .1 suppoi t. 

< in Scptcmbt i 9, i went) two candid 
reported fot the first prat tit i and int e 

• hi n the squad has been int reast d to 
thirty two mi n This group is rathei 
small, and the ■ oat In - have bet n handi- 

• apped b) lat k ..( resei ve pfayt i foi 
st i immages I hree pi at tit es a 'las wt n 
held during the lust week, with woi I 

t ,i.n nun a i, ii I'.i^i' i 

NEW SPORT TEAM 
ORGANIZED HERE 

Informal \ atsit > s.,» < «r lias 
Beginning I ndei Itr it^jis, 

tit mrfrm . ,| into M A I 
h an informal \ mi. 

• oid it i ■ hop. , | that within ' 
ill Iii r< 

1 I It am I hit te, n UK u 

ered th< ill foi i andidatt i last 

I- I lil.i'v when , oat h I in 

.loi thi '.,..1 \ 

aid out in t hi i" 
where both 

held. 

Iii. fall i in in v 
will !>'• played, and evt i • man will have 
opport unit v to pi. I-. Definite . h. dul. s 



and 

i In Id h.is bet n 
\ in 1 1 in i I n Id 

■.■.ill be 



< OIII| ■' t It Ol - 

ni' e at thi 

o the pon-or- 



( \MIM s CALKNOAK 



I hurs.l.o Sept. 2* 



Irida. . s,.,.t .'7 

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S,.| ur.l.iv . S«|ii ."- 

I ■ • ■ 



I llls.l..\ M, I I 



ol t lie alia 1 1 



ilill.el.d lot h 



iii thi 

ated w it Ii 
and a< .i'|. i 

( on net t a ut V'allt 
with others from 

SI hool-. 

I , mmai 






the 

.it i 

^P 

.re 

nil - 

a. i 



ill t lie v n iih I. ol I he 

■ han. i to ( ompete 

lie. ill', t he .' ' i/cd 



.'. : I 
UK 



All i 
furui 

' ' .11 



ith \ti.l, 



nil i 

hi i inn , 
linn 



athi'ti 



and, 
plan 



(OIN.i.'.I ..II I'.li. 



I III Ol I SI \\IM\C I A I \| 
Of I III. WEEK 



' .mi ■ 



OCTOBKR 



TWELFTH, 



ii()MF;c()MiN(; 



\)\\ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 192«> 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1»29 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper «>f the Ma laxhusetti 
Agricultural College, Publiahed every 
Wi dnesdsy by the students. 

BOARD OF I -hi fORS 



Lawn M. Lvno 

I'M 11 II Waoi I ICH 30 

MaKI.AI'I I I' I k>NO\ AM 30 
i SlNlil.ETH 



K.liioi in < lui I 
M.ni 

A . i 

I ditoi 



DEPAR1 MEN I I Dl ["ORS 
I tonal I i vi M. I 

Feature Mabgaw r P 

II. DA! mi l> 

( 1 I II II U MM I I'. II 

Ulty SAI I ', I l.iMMI.S 

Ail.l. I ' INK 1 |)<- 

1 UlAI 

Johi K. Gri 

INUIIA 



il |-.\l< I M 

John 

• 
i 

I >.w iii M. N 
I'ai i A 

I Willi H M 

Subscriptions 12.00 per year. Single 
^ Hi 1 1 in-. Makr all orders payable 
to l in. Massa< in si rrs < oli i i a n 

In , ase of < han ;< ol ad '<• s, sulwi ribei 
will plea* notify the business managei 
ile. 



I >trd foi ' 

ol I- 

lotxr, 1**17. million/ 'I A 



I 



^()^ K OPPOR1 UNITY 

Greetings, I '.•.';.';! To you who ha vi conic 
in inn College lui foui ph asanl ; 
which we hope lie ahead ol you, wi extend 
nni hearties! ■ congratulations. 1 luring the 
|,., i ... . ;. mi have I" ' "in' ai custom) 'I 
to mn ( ■ u\ iimiii'i lit . ami as I he 

in m fi n months i"llli\ \\« uretl 

that \"ii will become more md inon a 
pari "t .ill vmi have mi I I •• 
have l.i' ''li he same -h ual am^ « hii li are 
now confronting you the fii ol i 

freshman's year is an experience filled 

u ith ,i -mi essi I unex|M i ted ini id 

I i ashing with the new an i\ .iU 

I nun lint) 'I v> ith the < i 

.mil with the students coiiijk 
I ,i matter "I -t »i< l> either 

through ii -n "i Bunking oi hop< 
attaining « boiai ship horn 

But yet, i here is anothei mattei oui 
In shmen must i onsidei ii i hi > in to 
-ini along the righl road in the i 
way. Are \mi going to si ml\ dui in 
youi -|p,ur moments? Ii so, what will Im 
the results? Perhaps a real im idem which 
happened I > ■ "I advanl 

il related .it tliis timt \ i ent gra luate 
n i in in rj last \iii .'i"l said, "I I 

think that bj n"i entei ing a) livil 
|n-i fiftj pen i nt "l what I should hav» 
^ni mn nl college." The man hail be) n a 
real scholar; yet he was dissatisfied later 
with his collegiate careei because he ili'l 
nni take an active pari in oui side a« til 

( )| , mn se, ilii- is milv ••in- case, bu1 
nevertheless il Berves well as an instance 
in i in ourage freshmen to entei .huv ities. 

I 'mi wli.it type ol .ii t i\ t v will v tcr? 

Sonic ui the in w Btudents ma) -av. "I 
.mi nut an athlete. I have no hopi "i 
being one bei ausc "l nt) ph) si) .il handi 
caps. Wii.it does th< re n main foi me in 
.t, 1 1 \ ii H i? I in -in Ii .i ..ii 

unlimited opportunities in anothei field 
equall) as important in college life 
name!) , .V ademit A) ti\ ities. For in 
stance, the Roister Doisters, Musical 
Clubs, Debatin ety, Index, and 

< it provide splendid opportunities 

Im those wlin are ambitious to u< i mon 
oui ul their i ollege i areei than im rclj 
high marks. 

The expei ien< « gain) '1 in an) "I thi se 
activities is, indeed, well worthwhile. In 
man) cases, admittance to graduate 
schools has been determined bj extra 
( ii r i ii nlnni activities .is well .1- \>\ in.n k~. 
and certainly an employer is desirous ol 
knowing whether or not his recent col 
graduate did anything in college beside 
stinK . 

An\ man who is able to take an inti n si 
in 1 nit -.'il' activities and ai the same time 
maintain .1 high rating in scholarship is 
tn be idn ired It is < erl tin to brii 
lew aril, especialh il t he exl 1 a 1 in 1 ii 
.11 1 1\ 11 ies I' 'i m ,1 I1.1-1- I"! 1 hfi 
Consitiei the Index tnd 1 
I urnish splendid exj* e w In 

plan to enti I '• bal inji 

and the M ( lubs In-lp the fu 

,.. n, while musii holds par 

inter* 

m in su< h typt 
\\ li.it will \nii 'In during \ 01 



JUST A WORD 

It may I"- well at this time, the and <>f 
the hectic rushing week, t«» impreea upon 
those who have pledged themaelvei t<< 
fraternities the obligations they hav* 
assumed. The) will soon learn from the 
upperclassmen that <>n tliis campus the 
interests of the college come 6r»t, and 
the fraternity next. It is only in this way 
thai we < an liu|>'' to maintain the Imk'i 
standards thai have been established bj 
the preceding clas* Le1 there be no 
doubt .iliout this point Alma Matei 
first, 

Many men were undoubtedly rushed 

inin .1 fratei nit) before they were quite 

ui. v.lnilni the) were in the right 

ij) 01 not. However, there it no 

on for won \ mi this con a il will 

make vet > little different e in the majorit) 

n| , .!-, i, I |,i i„v, men will VC1 ) sunn 

become acquainted with those ol his 
ij, and he « ill qui) kl) adapt himsi If. 
fli is due to the fa< t thai almost with 
mil exception 1 a< h frati rnity <>n oui 
rumpus i> ,1 cross- section "I the student 
body. 

THE II VNDBOOK 

t Ireal ' redil is due the students who 
prepared this year's freshman handb 

ii-,. n| the thorough treatmt nl a) 
cordi 'I life ai oui : 

The articles and editorials art w ritten in 
,1 ver) im ii » - 1 in's in. nini 1 and sei ve to 

the freshmen w ho read the p 
, ation .1 compreheii! iv e i'l< a "I w I1.1t i" 
, \|,i 1 1 . 'I In- stafl made evci \ > (fori to 
and to i' ll'< t faith 
life a< our Coll) gc. 'I I"- Board 
■ tin following: William S I 
red I • < "aird 
i.mt ; Arnold VI. Davis 'SI, l>n 1 
managei ; and Marji »ri I Clarkson '31, 
,nt. 









\ ■■ 



RETURNING STUDENTS 
SEE CAMPUS CHANGES 

iMnr Roads, Nevi Buildings, and 
Dredged Pond Improve Landscape 



CampusOebris 



Frosh: 'S * *n may have t<> listen to .1 
lol '.1 stuff this week, bu1 don'l let an) - 
mi., tell Mm thai ! Amhet 

< D 

'1 he ' 1 y "l more unemplo) mi nl : I he 

, , n-ii-. i.il.t 1 ni senior moustai hes. 

CD 

The Wall «>i Vacationists 

\\ hales m patl 
'! here's a dirt) tan round m) Bhoulder, 

And I'm wobbly here and there, 
I suspect I'm ten yi ai bo! 

Bui I'm jnsi too l.ii i" ' ire. 
There's .1 creakin 1 i\ musi le, 

lint I off) 1 mi 1 omplaint, 
I 01 IM Bhcd my lasl coi pus* le 

To b ba I. there m here I ain'l , 

I m my 11 rt ol peeling 

And I'm skinned around the shin, 
And I've gol .1 kind ol feeling 

lh.it m\ hack is i av ing in. 
\\i II, I'm blisti red, broiled, abrad) rl, 

And inv stamina is fainl , 
Init I long, though worn and jaded, 

I o In- Im k there « here I ain'l . 

( 'new linknnw s 

In the summer t ime, ' he things 

hi do under the head "I recn ation are 

know n in t In' v. im ' ults. 

I D 



bast ball I" ■ 
whit h the Colli 

ma) 1 1>"-' ' ■! ' ! 

not 1 I" 

becoi 

dei 

1 : lejje 1 n\ ironmt nt 



The t hue uppei 1 retui ned to the 

pus lasl wril. in liml that the familiar 
im I- had undergone, and were still 
mull 1 man) • onstrui live < hai 

During tin summei months, roads, build 
ft .it im 1 ion 

,] ,1 share of the imprt 

• im- ol t he mot t prominent 1 em n al 
found in the road extending from 
Smith l 'ollege to the ra\ inc, in the one 
Ii ading i<> th> heating plant, and in the 
,| . .n the north side "I th< 
I ibi n v A new mat adam Burfat e, 
ounded upon sixteen inches ol stone and 
gravel, gives promise "l remaining in 
smooth and hard condition foi .1 long 
tint) to come. For the purpose of straighl 
tning tl:' mail .is well .is to admil <>t 
bettei lanilscape effect, the sidewalk 
between North College and the ravine 
w.is moved several feel to the west, so 
thai it now lies inside ol the band "I 
trees there Next season it is hoped thai 
1 In- road construction work will be carried 
mi over much ol the now unfinished parts 
nl the 1 .impii- 

A not h ei imp o rtan t projed which was 
found t" I"- will under wa) was the new 
Horticultural Manufactures Building re 
centl) provided for b\ appropriation? 
from tin State. The wall ol cement 
forming the foundation for the structure, 
some 75 feet \>\ !-•"• feet, ia alread) set. 
The building program w.is ,il>o carried 
(■it b) the erection ol .1 six-car garage in 
t in- n.ii nl the farmhouse as well .is b\ 
the commencing of .1 new abattoir which 
i- .1 brick addition to the rear of Grinnell 
Arena and is for the use ol student- in 
the meats courses in Animal Husbandry. 
01 the improvements discovered in the 
landscape, he pond figured mosl promi- 
ni mh I In -ilt whit h for -nine time has 
1 collcci ing in and filling t he soul b 
end of the basin was dredged oui t horot 
.'nl neatl) grader! on the banks Even 
hydrants about the campus were made 
In intel) b\ .11 ".it "l w hit e and 1 ed 
It was .ii-.) pleasing t" note th.tt 
nu ends ol the class ot 
I .ij .in the sidewalk in 

; i ill. 
the interests ol -t ud) nl n 
, ,. 1 1 1,, |,,i\,. bo n riven 



Fannie I rosh, h< 1 self, tells ol her ex 
periences this summer .1- .1 chauffeur to 
Madame Blu) no» I r< all) 1 an't saj 
1,11,1 h exi • i't that it was not just tin- 
work I enjoyed, but the people I ran into " 

CD 

< )h, yes, 1 to the annual 

rope-pond part; "The most exciting 
thing was counting the number nl times 
tin rope hit the water, making the pull 
.1 rather wet one." 

CD 

Aunt her 1 .mi 1 111- 1 ragedy, the removal 
oi the 7.30 1 .11 to Soul h I ladley. I ■ 1 
bad, jn-t I"" bad. 

CD 

We know this is old. lint what •>! it:* 

Rushing chairman, (trying to impress 
.1 prospect : "See tb.it fellow sitting over 
|i> the \ ii ? Well, he's .1 five letter man!" 

Prospect: "< iosh, what are they i" 

Chairman: "MA. ('.('. A." 

CD 



1. 11 painl 



\ .1 
it r.'.. ;. w hi 
ivt in athli tii s, 
\i .1 
tMirl in our 



it tent 11 

it tin 



1 1 !n Admiral < >i 
torial Tennis ( 

I ilmi 1,1-1 spi ing. The 

II mi the w.in to 1 mn- 
1 ni be read) Im use. 



This Amherst moon brought lament 
onl) t" Joe Smooth: 

The moon was bright, yel he was sad, 

Though beautiful was she. 
For he rernemben d thai it had 
Three quai ters more than he. 
CD 

It'- .1 sine -i'^n ih.it summer is over 
when the Scotchman throws his Christ mat 
tree away. 

CD 

Sometimes I sit and worry about how 

ia/v I am. And then I think ol how tired 

I might be it I wen not so lazy. 

l!nw do M'ti like this one? Mere is ,1 

rather preposterous definition ol a girl, 
I that appeared in the II iUiametle ( oHegian. 
A girl i- a (nation of loveliness, over- 
topped 1>\ an inverted hyperbolic para- 
boloid, and mounted upon a cylindrical 
figure which is reinforced with chilled 
stays ne ii the surface "l it - n id section, 
bul which rests insecure!) upon an in- 
adequate base. 

CD 

Last minute news: Fann) has founa 

, \ ! 

> .1 ,\ t l.i 1 1 I ■ 

.in . Zymi 

Z) mol ic 
Z) mui k\ 

/.\ I hum 



President Thatcher 

Speaks on Success 

Also Divulges I'pon Changing the 
Name of the College 

The five points picked out !>y > group 

of scientists for ,1 person who wishes 

success were the subjects covered by 

President Koscoc \Y. Thatcher in the 
opening Aaaembly «>i the year, held last 

Wednesday, September 18. He started 

with a brief introduction, mentioning the 
1. 11 1 ni the changes in the 1 ampua during 
1 he summer, the progress made on the 
Physical Education Building Fund, and 

the tew changet in the teaching stall for 
the coming year, 

"The name ol this college," said Presi 

denl That' her, "hi Ma— a. husettS 

cultural College, and the students should 
not give the false impression that they 
.ne ti\ ing to ' hange the name ovei the 
h.ad- oi the trustees by calling it an) 
thin^ else outside of the college grounds." 
lie continued by saying that this would 
^i\e a \>.i<\ impression to those who 
thai their work ia t<> keep the inter) si 
ol the college ever in mind, namel) the 
trustees. The agitation for the change 
i .hi continue so long as it doe-, not mi> 

■ -ent the in-tit iitinn and emi.u 

the chances "I the changing of the name. 

I'm \\ says that the live point- in ' 1 - 

for bui ' e - are: Education, Health, 
Income, Social Responsibility and Spiritu- 
ality. < >t course, education ia the prime 
motive ol this college course, but the 
others should not be forgotten, as they 
all go into the well rounded requirement 
for -in ' '■--. 

(.1 N (It 1$ HIKE 
Before College opened. Saturday, Sept. 
II, the \l \ < < V started it- work l>\ 
holding an overnight 1 amping trip to the 

1 ,1111 ( lull Cabin In the Notl h. The part) 
nl about twelve Ire-hiuen vv bo wen 

d) 1 m campus met Sat urdi j not in 
under the direction of Mr. Paul Williams 

ami hiked to the (amp. Ilcic liny had 

a "hot rock Ii \ " ami prepared 1 heir 
supper. I 'uriiiK the evening Raymond 
Mann ':;n. president ol the Senate a\m\ 
hi ot football, and Freddie Ellert 
:;n. captain ol basketball joined the 
group .m>\ stayed over night with them. 
Professor Harlow of Smith College also 
accepted an invitation to vi-it the (amp, 
and he and Mr. William- led a cimptire 

discussion group. 

Sunday morning the campers were 
visited by Dean Machmer. Everyone 
joined in playing voile) ball and 
football under the leadership ol Larry 
freshman coach. The entire 
part) returned to the campus Sunda) 
evening. 

NEXT SPRING'S CAPTAINS 

Captain- for the baseball and track 
teams were elected at the close ol the 
season la~t spring. Jesse A. Tafl ol 
Mention, a dependable battel and t i « Id. r. 

will had t he baseball nine next year, lie 
(■.ailed bis numeral-, in baseball a- a 

freshman, and he played left held on last 
spring's \ arsity 1 tub, 
Clarence E. Hammond ot Needham, 

who gained his letter both in li.uk and 

in winter relay, will captain the tr.uk 
team next spring. I le is a promising dash 
man who gained many pointa last year, 
although he had no experience previous 
to that t ime. 



FRATERNITIES PLEDGE 
OVER 100 FRESHMEN 



AT NIK DK11.1. IIAI.I. 



In order to relieve crowded lock) r room 
conditions, -i "basket" system has been 
installed during the past summer in the 
Drill Hall. By this system, each student 
taking physical education or track has a 
ba-kct iii which his equipment i- kept. 
I'm lure a work-out, he gets his basket and 
a lock and key and take- a locker, in 
which he leaves his basket and clothes. 
After class, the student returns the 
basket, lock, key, and towel to the bask) t 
room, which is located in the north end 

nl the locker room. 

rowel service vvill be included in the 
dollar laboratory fee for physical edu- 
, ation, ami clean towel- will be furnished 
as of ten as necess ry. No towels or equip- 
ment should be lent or borrowed. Mr. 
Neenan is in charge ol the basket room, 
and he will be assisted b) -t udent help. 

SUPPLY ROOM HOURS 
FOR I All TF.RM 



A Large (iroup Failed to Signify 
Their Preference 

In the double line ol fraternitv 

which formed in front d Stockbi 
Hall Monday morning the hands 

about one hundred Ireshineii were shaken 

in congratulation. It is a significant 1 
however, thai a large number ol im ■ 
the entering (lass did not pledge, a 
possible indication ol the favorabli 1 
of d) iii red rushing, Following ia 
li-t ol pledges: 

0.1. V. 
I )aniil Crosby < ■■ 1 aid Bow ler 

Charles Minarik Kenneth Hun I 

John Kovi h-ki Chai Ies Cl.u k 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
Nelson Beeler I lorai e Poole 

Ralph I in kford I aw rent e Rondi 

( he-ii 1 Brown Alexander s, hmid 

Howard Chenoweth Robert Tafl 
Carl ( Liu v John S. Taylor 

( ii ni ge I lodson I lerbert Forn st 

Robert I lunter I >ayton Noy 

William Mat son J I ouis Wilson 

Kappa Sigma 
Malcolm Stewart Edward Harvej 

< .11 nv tile PrU) ne Si iit 1 I 1. 11 v ev 
I farold Nelson Ed« ard Fav 
William \\ ilson John Fowlei 
Raymond Nichols Philip Stevens 

< .11 11 Reid Cloyes < ileason 

< ' A. I el lair I lans Stephanson 

Theta Chi 

Edward < iallup 
Parkei Sisson Klar 

Frank I lavey CI 1 tzweldei 

Rit hard \\ hitcomb I ..n h 1 .1 ai h 
James Palmer Ai thui Parkt r 

Waller Mai linn Paul Roea 

Fred Tay loi \\ illiam \b Int) n- 

Lawrence Southwick Townshend Powell 
Foster Thomas Robert Hornbaker 

1 larold Soule I '■ an A quith 

( h.u Ies I bm, im r Stewart Fdmui 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 
1 List In) ompli t( 
I >ani( I I . Bertram Mid hell 

1 1* n ix Shay 

Lambda Chi Alpha 
John M Schuhle Herbert Cummi 
Richard Hammond Waldo Russell 
Robei 1 I losfoi d Joseph Whil 

Paul M. Iviin Lenox Kami r 

Maui i) e W hit) I rank Walsh 

Clifton Ahlstrom Ri< hard M) rritl 
Mphfl Sigma Phi 
1. 1-1 Incompli 
Stanley I av lor John Mannix 

W ilfred Bedord W alt) r Thompson 

James Bulman 

\ipiui Ganuna Rho 
Richard E. Iii; k - William Smith 

Kappa Epsilon 
W. Raymond Ward Edward King 

I .en: I .dnioild Nash 

Robert I low - John Bai 1 

Ashley < iurney 

Delia Phi Alpha 
Eugene ' iuralnick Joseph Zillman 
Herbert Rosenson William Goodsti 

Max I .1 rt/ J0-1 ph 1 >ct htei 

1 a orge Mil haelson Benjamin I 
Sidney Shepard Harold Schuman 



CO-KD NOTES 

':;:;'- i o eds proved to be fim sp 
ot old \'>.\\ State at an informal 
gether" held in the Abbey Cent* 
evening of their registration t\.>\ . 
singing of both college a\m\ home - 
games, dancing, and roasting 

mallows and popcorn before tin 

fireplace, were popular featun 
evening. "Crossing the Tracks 
presented as a apei ial .u t by thn 1 
Abbey'a gifted actresses and sol 
duets lent their charm to the p 
All co-operated with "YAW to 1 
a delightful event . 



I I) 
C) la Suffil 



Monda) 

Tuesday 

Wednesday 

Thursday 

Friday 

Saturday 



12: 15 
12:4 S 

11': 15 
12:45 

1 1 ):(M I 



1:15 



i:i; 



• : ;t 1 1 



•1111 



'32's cch in- dulv ami w isel' 
in^ the girls of '•'!•"! Good spmt- 
reigns! All's well! 

FACULTY NOILS 
President Roscoe W. Thatchei 
summer tour of the Alaskan I' 

• ing t sp(( iallv' some of t In 

schools for native Alaskans. 

Professor Frank Prentict Rand 
the summer school at the I mi 

( in gon. 

Professor Frank A. Waugh aoj) 
the Pacific Coast during most 
sum ith r months. 



THIS IS 

HOSIERY WEEK 

Come in and 
browse around 



VOIR COLLEGE TAILOR, HABERDASHER & CLOTHIER 
Tuxedos to Rent .-. ... Clothes called for and delivered daily 

T* 1 - 81 IW LANDIS 25th Year 



Corduroy Trousers 
$5.00 

Crew neck Sweaters 
$6.00 



l<»« NEOPHYTES INVADE CAMPUS 

1 Continued from Page 1) 
Brown, C. C, Wav land 

ah, K. R„ Short Beach, Conn. 
Brown, T. I )., I tonvei a 
Bulman, J. C, » >reenheld 
■ eorge, Brainl ree 

. 1. mi-. C. L., I >iacut 

. Mi— M. I-... Lyons\ ille 

.ith, II. W .. North Ainlu i-t 

11 y, C.u I I .. iJedham 
L I I . Bedford 
k, Miss 1 

I)., Wakefield 

1 J. I'-.. B ilmi. \. |. 

i ;. P., \\. 1 . 

II. \ .. \\ 
er, J, M., Chel 

1 . \' toll 

■ o. \\ ., Waltham 

■ Ige, Mi— }., Chatham 

\Ull.H I -I 

Mi- 1,1 lolyoke 

I vvl I , J.M.. West \(V\ lull 

• /ille, Mi— II., London, I England 
in R I ' iloui ester 
up, E. I . Norfolk 

d \ nt l , Boston 
! M; M. 1 ., 1 lolyoke 

M I'. , I'.M 11 11 

n s K' ., \\ rentham 
- Mi— I. R., W( -ttii hi 
1 I.. I lanov ei 
Istcin, W . \ .. Bronx, N.Y.C. 

■■ in, \. * ».. M.nbh lead 

Mi— V.. Amhei -t 
I. J. A., Ware 

n. Miss K.. Ilnlviike 

ilnick, A. I ... RoxbuJ j 
\ I '. . ' ummington 
Miss il C, South lla-llev Falls 
ll.inintond, \< . Quini v 

ui. K. Wav land 
Hartford, L. C, Springfield 
I W .. A111I11 1 1 
S . Amhi 

I I .. V! tlebnro 

. '•'. I... W illiamstown 

11. (j I . < il est) 1 

r.l \A . W.leslev Hills 
Ii tker, R. W Wort 1 stei 
R S Springfield 
1 .. A.. Ashbui nb. mi 
.-< -. Robert M., Swifi River 
rl, Mi— ( '.. Sundet land 
R. P., Me!., 
1 gs, 1\. I.., Boston 

I'... I ton he-ter 

I niil. South Barre 

' ' ■ . W mlhrop 

•ni. Mi-s I-.. M.. I [olden 

on, \\ \.. Haverhill 

M I \l . Ilnlvoke 

:i I . k . Won estei 

1 . A , Wnii ester 

I . S.. We-i Ai ton 



SANG LING HAND LAUNDRY 
No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AMI ALL KINDS OK 
W \MIIM. DONE AT REASONABLE 

PRU I s. 

'»"r I .mn.lry First Class 

Our Policy (iuaranteed 
M XT TO Till. TOWN HALL 



Keenan, J. II., Dorchestei 

KillK. E., ( .lanbv 

Kingsbury, II. W.. Braintree 

Klar. J. s.. Springfu lil 
Klaucke. Mi>s I... Worcestei 
Kovahski. John A., West field 

Kula-h, W. M.. Ilavilenvilli 

Ladd, E. Miss, Dalton 
1 < ir, I \ . Vmhersl 
Leach, II Seekonk 

I e II V . I ). J., I mn, ra Pan, 

Levereault, P., Willimansetl 
M.u hint 1. Miss < . B., Amherst 

M liniX, I J., Ilnlvoke 

Man In lewi. /. J . Three Rivers 

Martin, J., Sp, ingfield 

Mat-on, J. w.. Narragansett, R. I. 
McCann, F. Ii . Fall Rivi r 
M' Intv re, W . V., Clinton 
Mi Malum, Mi— A . Brighton 
Meigs, W. II.. Westboro 
Merrill, I | \ , Ware 
Mil In I son, < ,.. I torch) 
Miller. Mi- C, South A. iih. i-t 
Minai ik, ( , I ... \\. rt field 
Miner, II. I. .. Ji . Holyoke 
Mitchell, B, II ., Norwalk, Conn. 
Moody, C. W Pitt held 
Mood] . « .. \\ ., Ninth Andover 
Muckloa . I . A.. W indsor, ( mm. 
Munson, Miss J., Ami 
Murphy, Mh S, A . Dun hester 
Nash, I... ) Ireenfii Id 

on, II.. Framingham 
Nit hols, R. I. , Read 

< »' amp", < ... Colombia. S, A. 

1 1'M. 11. 1. J 1 , , Smith Boston 
1 trdway, Miss Alfreda, Hudson 
Palmer, I'... Chester 

1 . \ C, 1 i-t Lynn 
Parker, Miss P, G., Hawley 
P) I. -I. 1. R. I . ||.„n, x 
Perkins, Mi— I. K , Won estei 
Pike, Miss A. I... Don hen 1 
Polai , J . A. 11-hni 1 
Poole, II, I ... Lynn 
Powell, I . II., BrookfieW 
Prentiss, I ». E., Holyoke 
Pruyne, < ■ S., I'm ifield 
Ramsdcll, Miss E. \\.. Andovei 
Reid, C Brookline, Pa. 

l-'n h i"l-. W \\ lb in;, -1, ,d N V 

Riihimaki, A. A , Quim v 

Roach, B. I >., I'mv im etown 

Rondeau, I , Vdama 

Rosenson, 1 1., I.\ eretl 

Rudman Miss II.. Vgawam 

Runge, P. M.. Norton 

Russell, W. R., Townsend 

Sabean, II. <'.. Peabody 

Sabine. Mi-^ 1 1, 11 1 i. 1 B., Nmi hampton 

Snell, Mi-s E., Wnii estei 

Schmid, A. A.. Brookline 

St huhle. |. M.. Turners Falla 

Scott, S. Blois, Sharon 

Shea, II.. North Adams 



College Drugstore 

W. II. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 



Dictionaries 
Desk Pads 
JAMES A. LOWELL, 



i 



: 



$ 



BOOKSELLER 



BUILDING II Nl) 

Continued from I'.uie |i 
Shaw S.S.A. '21. Should these men 

successfully carrj through the missions 
assigned then is ever) reason to believe 
that the fund will be carried well along 
toward th< D00 goal. 

Alumni Must Double edits 

The appeal mii| out In all alumni .1 

yeai ago was for contributions, large 01 

small, and limn as m.inv allium 
possible, in order to demonsrtate to oth« 1 
(iti/eiis throughout the State that the 
graduates ol M.A.C. were willing to con 
tribute. The response to thai appi al was 
i At present more than I lun alumni 

have either pledged 01 made ca-h cnnlll 

butions, Manv ol these contributors 
indicated thai the) would be willing to 

1 al a latet dale. An appeal 1 

then fore being sent oui this fall b) Prof. 
I uiiv s. lb, ka to those who have con 

tllbllted, as will M In those Who have 

not, urging all toward the common 
alumni goal, the locker and dressing room 
winn ol the building, 

\ ummary of t he 1 ampaign to date 

lollou -.: 



\ . I 

(., 

M \ 1 I , 
M.A.l I 

1 
( Mil. 1- 
litti-n- I on ln\ 



M \ 1 . M1111111 
.. Alumni 



im I 



1 ., 



loi.il Ml Al 
(.1.111,1 ; 

lit) who arc iilumni 



she. \\. \i . Ware 
Shepard, Sidne) , Maiden 
Shuman, II , I urn< 1 I alia 
Si— on, P. I... Lynn 
s nnt!>. R. I . Jamaica Plain 
Smith, \\ T . Ninth Brookfield 
Sorton, I-... Northampton 
Soule, II I . \\i -1 Bridgewatei 
Southwi) k, I . . I 1 1, 1 -lei 
Stt llauuli • , < 1 . Boston 
Sti nsb) , I . I , < mn onl 
St) j han P. C, Bi «klyn, N 

Sleph.m-eii. II C . But ks Co., Pa, 

Stewart . M . No dham 
Stiles, R. I \, hi 1 -1 
Sturtevant, R. I , Halifax 
Sullivan. Mi A M . Brimfield 
Swartzweldei . I < East Lynn 

Svlve-tei ( , . 1,1, ,1 Rot k, V I 

Tali. Robert, Mendon 

I av Im , Fred, Groton 

I lylOr, J. J . (.le.it Ne, k, I.. I. 

Taylor, Miss M. k . Greenfield 
Thomas, F. I- .. Somen ille 

I hompson, J I . . Stoughton 

I hompson, W'. I-.., I lolyoke 

Trow, F. < . . Bui Idand 

linker. Miss I I. . We-i Townaend 
Tyler, S. W '.. East l.v an 
Vogel, Miss R. M , Holyoke 
Walsh, F. J., Springfield 

Ward, W. IC. B kline 

Warren, P. W., We-i Auburn 
W< -I. h, I- . |., Nniili A bi n gt o a 
Whitcomb, R. F„ Springfield, Vt. 

W liite, Mauri' 1 , Ma) uaid 
W hitney, I , Noil hampton 

Wilcox, Miss Joan I. .. Jamaica Plain 
Wilson, Miss S. B., Ware 

Wil-o.i, W «. . Maple l.,ll-. W'a-h. 
Wood, II. S.. Central Villi 
Wright, Mil \ . Northfield 
Zillman, J. 1- .. bun hestei 

Transfers 
1933 

Miss Cora, Northampton, ft 



125 Nil |)| N IS LISTED 

t (in 1 1 nut, I I10111 I'.iij,. 1 

"i Gloucester, Roberl B I „. k. 1 ,,1 
Boston. 

GRCW P III. Class ol I'»l"i h s 

\'lani- ol Wliilin-v ille. \ | \, n , ,, 

E»«< Orange, N J .. ( \\ |;, , p llls 

burg, I'.,., Miss li.Hiliu ,,, R ow | ey 
Miss Bertenshaa ol Fall River, | I 
Bond "i smith I ancasti r, D M Crowle) 

"' Boston, Mi g I anlk nl I'.n.i kton, \ 
II. < .i.ive- ni Ash field, A 1 . I Mi,, it ,,, 

( ' I" ' I >'' W. ».. IlllUlel nl Smith 

Sudbury, Miss I ynch ul Easthampton, 
I \\ Morrison ol Monson, I 1 1 \„ | lo | . 
"' M011tp.hu. \ 1 . I: Nnkieui./ ,,f 
Holyoke, R. I > k, ,- u| Pepprri'll, \\ . It 
Roliertson ol Porl 1 hertei N \ , \\ \ 
Rudquist oi Boston, I I Sargeni ol 

Greenfield, Miss Siveri ..1 \\ 

Vliss Slack ol Allston, R. s Snell ol 
Southbridge, R. s [Tan <>i < .Im,.. 1, ,. 

1 0. Ih.lVll ot Shl( U-blllV. U S 

I miitelloi ni i'mv idem e, R. I., C. W. 

Walk.!, 11 n| Swan-,, 1, \|,,.. \\ |,, M |,. ,,, 

u ler, \. C. Wininii iii S|,ii, U ||, |,| 

P. I». Voung ol West < ii ifton. < lass ol 
l»«>: II \ Ml. 11 ..I Fitchburg, U \ 
Xl1 "" "i I almouth, J. A Vndn h ol 
W) I Boxford, R. I Armstrong of E.isl 

Sm, lun h. Mi- , VtWOod n , iih, |,|, 

' >. Babson ol 1 douvester, S, ( Billings 
"• Belmont, R. II. Bond ol Needham, 

Xl ( oven ol Springfii I, I, Miss \.,n 

"' Bondsville, It I II,,. ,,1 Holyoke, 
II. A. 1 ,n,„l, || ,,| Southbridge, II I 

( 'ell "I Southbridge, Mi I irunwaldl 

"I Sjiringfield, R. I. Gu I South 

I" ksonville, I I., . I 1 Hammond ..1 
Needham, Miss Him he) ..1 Painter, K 
W, Hunt nl Springfield, I I W. Joj <.| 
M'. 1.. ' ' I Man 11 ..I Roxbury, M 
\b Kav ol Newton ville, \\ < . Pillsbur) 
"l Amesbury, Miss Pollin ol Sheftield, 
11 Ruti I North II. u Id \, \ i: s,,|, 1 

UUist "I I am. 1 1,1. MUM I bat. In 1 n| 

1 ummington, K. M Tomfohrde oi 
Somervilk P, II. W.u, htei ol Walpole, 
1 I W bite 1.1 Holbrook, \ P Zu • 1 
"t New I laven, < 'onn. < la— .,1 pi;;i : 
Mi- I'... mi. m oi l even tt, V A Brown 
"' Mi ibm 11, All < „,ui a oi Brighton, 
S. I Hamilton ol New Salem I I 
Muik-i. an ni Westfiekl, I I Morawi l.i 
ol Attleboro, C. W Nad, ,,1 Haverhill, 
I I'" nson "i I ., 1 I . , . 1 Rubin nl 
Brooklyn, N. \ .. p. \ Smith ol Maiden, 
R. I., stuaii nl Littleton, L. Vincent ol 
We tminsti 1 . \ S West ol Springfield, 
I I Whit) ni Millbury. 



CROSS-COl NIK) OUTLOOI 
.( inmlmisd (rem Psas 1 1 

\\ it h I luce let hi nun bat k this ve.tr, 
Coach I'eibv has a good mn lens ulnnit 
W 111. Ii he uiav inn Id t he 1 1 -I ..I his I. am 

Frank W hue John M) 1 .m kian, and 
Richard Hernan are the letter men which 
have returned this year, (Hhei promising 
1 andidatea im lude I larold R«)b< 11 on ol 

ii lav and ni, k fame, Milton ( oven, two- 
milt 1 mi the vui-it v h.u k squad lasl 
■ pi ing, MN n Wi 1 ,.i I.. 1 year's crc 
1 "nni ry anil track t|uadfl I I Crawford, 
Heel sophomore who should |ierform quite 
Well as a h.111 11 1 . and Sinn 1 I , humid, a 

null 1 mi l.ii -|iiuie,'- freshman team who 
also h ] i 1 a, 1 he longei distan 



Get ihe Habit! 

I nni classmen (including v;' 1 ^' 

will sec al a glance what quantities 

ol nru ".duds uc have and fresh' 

inin should look "in 

*lll( k (IV tl , 

», *Wf/»* ft 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



A 



MH E RS 

THEATER 




\l.it .11 

I ... 1 1 r nil 



I , III, I, .11 I ill 
1 • iiura .ii 7 mi 



WED.- lilt R. SEPT. 25-34 

100 TALKING, SINGING, DANCING 

II VI 'iKMI 1 ,\ \ \N( \ ( VKKOII 111 

U DANCE OF LIFE" 

I 'III! I'., Ml'. 1 1.. I 

\ il i|,|ioii, 111, 1 Mini, lour short siilij, , is 

Ills,, sIlOH II 



IKI. SAI. SEPT. 27-2H 
100 TALKING SINGING FUTURE 

I DM! ' il II I VN A S\IH UNI II in 

"THE SOPHOMORE* 1 

l.i. Ii, . I Tatktna Con»i a 
Paramount Talking N«wa 



MON.-TI KS SEPT, <»- OCT. I 

100 ALL TALKING PICTURE 

III I II 4 11 VII I K DIN II IV I MIOOK 

Wll II \M I IIWI I I M \|< \ Nt)| \\ |a 

"CHARMING SINNERS*' 

I ml .,.•...■... 1 < 1 1 .1 1 1>. ( 

I.' \\ inin 1 el Maiigliun 

.'nil I .ilk I llli ) onotlv - - Sol, U < ,11 loon 
Pa I be I .ilkini> S< «s 



Class of 1933 



VV E welcome you. We hope to make many 

friends among you in the next tour years. We have 

prepared an exceptional showing of the newest things 

in clothing lor the college man at prices that 

you will appreciate. 

Come in and get acquainted, you wont be urged to buy 

R M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



Celeste, Montciair, V | 

I' 1 ' ' ollegi for Women 

\\ '., I lam (k k, \ . \ . from 



Dyer 

Smith 
I mi 1 M 1--, 
from N< w 
Foster, P. 

Bat< 
Kin;;. Stuart, Boston, from Nnriln.i 
Ross, IV, Wattbam, from Bo ton I 1 
1931 
Somen ille, from I ufl - 
K., Amherst, I 'nil ei il 



Hanslick. ') 
Wright, Mi 

Illinois 
Stiles, C. A 



M 



line, I in v i-r-it v o 
1933 



Mi 



Dansie, T. C, < 
llager, W. I' 

Middlebt 
M.n linn, \\. A 

I I'irnn, \ ( .. II 

atton, Miss 

from I n 



it I, 



ai 1 



>i 1 in 



. from 1 1 
trom \ort he 
liriiltrepoi 1 Conn., 



F R E S H M E N ! 
Sapient/ Sat. 

' ■ A I I AT, dear frosh, if you don't know 
your latin, means a word to the wise. 
We have seen a lot ol fresh men come 
and go, therefore this timely advice. 

Listen lots and say little- - look he- 
fore you leap — don't rush the first girl 
you see - - and get an upper classman 
look at once bv coming here for the 

things von wear. 

BOLTER'S is the store the best 
dressed M.A.C. men buy their clothes. 



Carl H. Bolter Inc. 



EXETER 



*• 



AMHERST 



CAMItKIIH.i: 



». 



IIV.WMS 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1929 



W - A. C. Lffc r 



I 



MEN OF M A .C. - - - OLD AND NEW - - - GREETINGS ! 
"THE HOUSE OF WALSH" wishes you a happy and successful year 



AUTHENTIC CLOTHES 






CORRECT HEADWEAR AND FOOTWEAR 






IMPORTED FURNISHINGS 



As a shop of service, call upon us at all times to contribute our share to your success. 



FKW FACULTY CHANGES 

(Continued from I'afte I) 

while Faith E. Packard *9B teicca Mr 
Goldberg*! place. 

Thure Leivo, ■ graduate of Carnegie 
ln^t it nt •- of Technology, comet t<> t .tk«- a 
new position .it the College ai instructor 
in landacape architecture. Clifford O. 
Gates, graduate oi Purdue University 
and former graduate student it M.AC., 
is to be assistant professor of la n d s cape 

gardening, taking the place of I'rof. 

Clarence C. Combs. Wayne J. Lowry, a 

graduate ot Michigan State College and 
graduate assistant in landscape gardening 

at M.A.C. the past year, becomes in- 
structor in horticulture, replacing Carroll 
A. Towne '2.J. Ilenry Van Kockel, 
formerly of the veterinary department at 
the College, returns as chief of the vctcri 
nary laboratory, to replace Dr. Willi, mi 
K. Minsliaw who is now connected with 
the veterinary department at the I'niver- 
sity of California. 

Dr. Norman J. I'yle. assistant research 

p r ofes sor of avian pathology tor the 
past ■even yean has r es igned , effective 
October I, to become bend of the pro- 
duction department of the l.ederle 

Autitacin Laboratories, Pearl River, N.Y. 

Francis I'. Griffith! has been transferred 
from research assistant to instructor in 
horticultural in.mul.u tures, taking the 

place of Caltoo O. Cartwright 17, I'rof. 

William C. Sanctuary and Mr. John II. 
Vondell. foreman of the poultry plant, 
will tench climes in poultry husbandry 
formerly taken by Miss Marion < .. Pulley 
'19, who was recently married. 



1»2«> ELEVEN 

Continued 1 1 ■.m Pafte 1) 
in uniform on fundamentals ami new plays 
in the morning and afternoon, ami bl.uk 
hoard talks and dummy signal drills in 

the evening. 

Several changes nave been made in the 
hue up among the veterans with the hope 
Ol materially Strengthening the team. 
Captain "Ray" Mann '30, star center 
last year, has been shifted to an end 

berth, while "Deb" Cox, end last yen 

has been moved to (enter. "Brack" 

Brackley ':)<>, will play tackle instead of 

guard, and "'rim" Minkstein '.'51 has 
been shifted from tackle to end. "Ilerm" 
MagnUBOH '•'!<», another veteran, will con- 
tinue at guard this season, buntcn '.VI 
is a likely candidate for the other guard 
berth, ami Little "31, Foskett ".12 and 
llowlett , .!L' are all fiKbtin« for a regular 
place at tackle. "Jack" Foley '32, fresh 
man back last year, at end, Gagliarducci 
'32, at (enter, and BurringtOO '32, 

Connell "82, Parker '■":-'. Pollard "32, and 

Thompson "52 are good line substitutes 
ami other linemen are Call '30, l'aksarian 

':«>, Sober '•'«>, Mines '31, Goodall *32, 
and Tikofski '32. 

In the backfield, "Freddie" Kllcrt '30 
and "Si" Kimball $1 are the veterans, 
and with "Art" brown '32, and "Ossie" 

Holraberg '32 make a strong combin- 
ation. "Dickie" bond '.'ill is pressing 
Kimball for his fullback berth, and 

Elliot "30, Myrick '•"!, Ro on ey "31, 

Coetelto 32, and Diggs ".',2 are all capable 
back substitutes. 

Assisting head coach McGeoch, "Em" 

Grayson '17, chairman of the football 
advisory committee, has been coaching 



PRO IT Y HIGH WINS 

(Continued from Pafte 1) 

iio \,ii<l run Won t.\ Rttakowaki (Spencer); 

2nd, ( ruin (Eaathampton); Urd, kennedj 

I urnen KalU); 4th, Dane (Sanderaon). I 

" • '"- . ,, 

KM) \ .ii.l inn Won t.y Kennedy (Turnen FalU); 

•_'nrl. Dane (Sanderson); 3rd, Coomb* (Arm*); 

Hh, Gaucbei (Spencer). Time 2m, IV !-.'>-. 
Running high jump Wonbj White omb (Spencer). 

height 5 ft. i m . Triple tie tor 2nd between 

Kuttkowaki (Spencer), KUhon (Eatthampton), 

.mil Morin (Spencer), Height 5 ft. 2 in. 
Running broad jump Won l.\ Morin (Spencer), 

distance 21 ft. 2 1-4 in.; 2nd, Kelley I Bennington) 

3rd. Ki-l.on. (Eaathampton); lib, C uriiwwa k 
I a i hampton I 
12 lb. sliot put Won t«y Ruakowaki (Spencer), 

distance M.7I ft.; 2nd. Ki-lion (Eatthampton); 

3rd. O'Janne (Spencer); Mi. Myleck (T urnen 

l-"..ll-i. 
Dtacui throw Won by Kiahon (Eaathampton), 

diatance 127 ft. It in.; 2nd. O'Janne (Spencer); 

3rd, Ruakowaki (Spencer); 4th, Lawrence 

(Turner* K;ill<) 
ssi) \. iri | relay Won by Spencer (k. St. Germalne, 

Ruakowaki, Chretien, Morin); 2nd. Anns 

(Masaoec, Field, Purialon, TWeringer); Hrd. 

Turnen Fall* (Yukl, Hughe*, Robinaon, Kukh); 

4th. Bennington (Ryan, Lswbaa, Kelley, 

( arrigan). Time- l m. 41 l - r '> 

Point Score by School* 

David I'ronty Mini.. B ptB C wI 

h.i-t Icinplon 

Turner- Pall* 

Ann- Academy 

Hardwii k High 

Sanderson Academy 

Bennington 

Deerfteld High 

Hopkini A< ademy 

Amherst Hull 



CO-ED NOTES 

Little Sisters and Big Sisters gathered 
in the Abbey Center last Wednesday 
evening for an informal social hour to- 
gether, blankets, pillows, and a few 
comfortable chairs served very well to 
Conserve space, and light refreshments 
served by "Y.YV." were also welcomed. 
There was singing in the dim light before 
the fireplace, then a few short poems were 
read and the hour closed with several 
delightful piano selections by Mrs. 
Marshall. 



SPARE TIME WORK 

After re-mtlai < l.i--es as out Hondt-cl K<-i>r.--«iil.it i\>- on 

"Vanity Kelt t.iKiils" netted a Notre Dame St» 

dent ovei 11200 in -i\ month*. 

Big earnings, dignified, congenial work, valuable e*> 

ptTience and no investment required 

Your agency won't be open very long, WriU fbi frn 

pmrlii uhit • loday 

BRADFORD & CO., Inc., St. Joseph, Michigan 
ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situuted at II 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 

V. GRONDONICO, Prop 



FACULTY NOTES 

Major N. butler Hriscoe, commandant 
of the College K.O.T.C., served as senior 
instructor at the R.O.T.C. camp at Fort 
Ethan Allen, Ver m o nt , this summer. It 
is his second year in that capacity. He 
was also recently elected president of the 
newly formed Massachusetts Morse Shows 
Association. 



Marjorie Clarkson '31 has been elected 
tennis manager of W.A.A. Soon the fall 
tennis tournament will be well under 
way. An attractive silver tennis medal is 
to be awarded the winner of the tourna- 
ment and contestants will receive A. A. 
credit for their activity. 



Ruth E. Scott has been elected to 
membership on the W.S,G.A. Council as 
junior class r ep r esent ative. Alice Stiles 
'30, because of her promotion to the 



NEW SPORT TEAM ORGANIZED 

(Continued from Page 1) 

this fall, probably, on a straight elimination 

basis. 

Soccer is a game which everyone can 
play. The game develops endurance sod 

habit formation, and it is an excellent 
conditioning exercise. 

While but thirteen men reported to 
Coach briggs last Friday, it is expected 
that several more candidates will sign up 
soon. Following are the names of 
men who have already reported: Bed' 

ford ':«!, Bernard '•«•. 0*Uary '•"<>, k. 
Taft '30, Zuger '30, K. Davis '31, Tret 
*3l, Northcott "SI, Astore "32, Fabyan 
•33, Mitchell 33, Waskiewicz '32, and 
Pineo '33. 



class of "M, has presented her resignation 
from membership on W.S.C.A. Count il 
as representative from the class of '.'il 
and Miss Scott has been sleeted to till 
her place. 



Amherst Shoe Repair Co. 

Master Shoe Rebullders 
NEXT TO BOLLES SHOE STORE 



BARSELOTTTS 

Where MAG men nicer when 
downtown. 

ICE CREAM (ANDY 
TOBACCO LUNCHEONETTE 



ASK FOR 

" Munsingwear" 

RAYON and SILK 

Bloomers -Step-Ins -Vests 

Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 

Night Robes 

SOLD ONLY AT THIS SPORE 

G. Edward Fisher ■ 



Dr. George E. Cage spent a part of the 
summer in Geneva, Switzerland, where 
his s|H-t ial mission was to confer with 
researdl officials of the International 
labor bureau on the topic of public 
health as pertaining to laboring classes. 



CO LLEQ p 

^^SHOE REPAIRING CO. *-* 

A Complete Shoe Shining Parlor 
Our Greeting to all Aggie Hoys 
John Fotos, Prop. 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



Pr o fes sor and Mrs. Julius II. Frandsen 
and family have returned from an auto 
mobile tour to Nebraska, 

Professor Charles II. Patterson re- 
turned the early pail of the summer from 
an extensive tour which took him to 

nearly every country in Europe. 



S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one fliftht) 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 

Victor, Columbia 

& Brunswick Records 

REPAIR SHOP with equipment 
and EXPERIENCE 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear h.mk block 



DRY CLEANING 



PRESSING 



ITPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

Radio Kqulj ment General Repair Shop 

II. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., ju»t below P.O. Amherst 



FtcESHMEN! and Upper=Classmen 

Have you purchased your 

WEBSTER'S COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY? 



Sold bv MILT COVEN \W 



14 South College 



DRAWING SKTS & BOARDS 
T Squares Triangles Pencils and Erasers 

Fountain Pens $i. to $2 . 'each Piles & Index Cards 

A J. HASTINGS ""^SSSU"" AMHERST. MASS. 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

HI \I.KRS IN 

DRY AM) FANCY GOODS READY TO WEAR 

AMHERST, MASS. 



1'rufissor Clarence K. Gordon recently 
returned from a k<'"I"V:v trip to tho 
British Isles. 



the line. an<l "Red" Mall "21 lias been 
working with the backfield candidates. 

•kuiii," Sawyer '-V "Al" <'<x>k '28, and 

"Blondy" Mills 'I".' were all hark for a 
tew days during the first week. "Pop" 
Clark ha-- alio returned to advise, while 
John A. Sullivan '20 is trainer. 

No terioua injuries have been incurred 
in practice vet. although a lew men. in- 
cluding Connell, Costellt Foskett, and 
llowlett have been temporarily handi- 
capped !>y infections, and sprains. 

Il the student body gives the team the 
support they deserve, the 1929 Massa 
chusetts football team will he out trying 
all the time, and they should put up a 

hard fight in tin- eight games to he 
played. Following is the schedule: 

Sept 28 Hates at l.euistoti 

tict. ."> Bowdoin at Alumni Field 

12 Middlebury at Alumni Field 

19 Norwich at Alumni Field 

_'»; Worcester Tech at Worcester 

Nov. L' Amherst at Pratt IT hi 
'.» Springfield at Springfield 
1':; Tufts at Alumni Field 



For Prompt Service Phone 82S 
"LET I>.\VE DO IT" 

AMHERST CLEANERS & DYERS 

1 1 MAIN STREET NEXT TO TOWN HALL 

One Day Service mi Dry Cleaning Work Called for and Delivered Daily 

REPAIRING LAUNDRY DYEING 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



WELCOME BACK TO AMHERST 

No matter how good a vacation may be, the best part of it is the end. 
We've been busy, mighty busy, and your first visit here will show you we've done something beside golf. 

Come in and say hello and look around whether you want to buy yet or not. 



CMRL H. BOLTER INC. 



3Hy* jMaaisariittiigtiB fflnlkntatt 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1929 



Number 2 



Freshman Win 

Parade by Senate's Ruling 

Sophomores Victorious in Majority of Bouts 



Opportunity cum for the freshmen to 

avenge themselves at the Kazoo Night 
and Nightshirt Parade ted Friday eve 
iii iiK- Seven o'clock found most of the 
.liable contestants of both classes in the 
|)rill Mall, ready for action. The boxing 
and wrestling events were first on the 
[.rogram, the boxing bouts lasting for 
three rounds of two minutes each and 
the wrestling matches for five minutes 
at the most. Ralph France refereed the 
loxing and Robert L. Armstrong the 
wrestling, while Kenneth A. Salman, 
I.orin E. Ball and Lawrence E. Briggs 
wire judges. William E. Bosworth acted 
a- announcer. 

The first boxing bout was between 
Elmer J. Thompson "62 and Smith '33. 
The advantage was with "Doc" through- 
out the few seconds of action, at the end 
of which Smith was on the floor. The 
boat was given to "Doc" Thompson. 
Next, a wrestling match went to Robert 
L. Diggs "32, who overpowered the 
slippery VV. A. Maclinn ';«. The star 
boat of the evening came between Oscar 
Margolin *32 and H. Shuman \'M. At 
i !u- end of the third round both were so 
tired that they could hardly stand up, 
and their blows were merely pushed at 
each other. H. Shuman won this on 
points, his blows landing more often than 
In- opp onent 's. The next wrestling event 
eas given to Herbert If. Chase *33 who 
was matched against R. P, Hunter '.'W. 
George L. King "32 won over S. Bkna 
^•"it '.'!.{ in the second round. The next 
wrestling bout was the most evenly 
matched of the evening, with Warren 
W. Fabyan ".',2 against R. K. Hicks '.;:;. 
IIk ks, although smaller, held his opponent 
"it until the end of the five minutes. 
throwing him as many times as he hit 
the mat himself. The last of the boxing 
mate lies went to Aleck Smith "A2, who 
was paired against If. V. C.oodstein ':{.'{. 
The two were pretty even until the third 
round, when "Al" Smith took the lead. 

At the conclusion of the bouts, the 
rules of the Night Shirt Parade were ex- 
plained to the freshmen by Eric Singleton 
30, acting president of the Senate. As 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Many Changes Evident 
in Revised Glee Club 

Organization J8 to ,, ave ;| N , ixed 
Chorus of About a Hundred Voices 



A brand new music program is lieing 
organized at M.A.C this year. Thus far, 
two principal phases of the project have 
been planned and put under way. The 
first is the organization of a mixed chorus 
of about one hundred voices. Any and 
all four-year students are eligible for 
this chorus. There will be a one hour 
rehearsal every week, and all members, 
who are eligible in the dean's office as 
well as being faithful in attendance to 
rehearsals, will receive one credit toward 
an Academic Medal, a medal worth 
winning. There will be given during the 
season at least one campus concert, with 
the possibility of one or two in addition. 
The coach will he Mrs. Oracc Beaumont. 
Although voice tryouts were held a few 
days ago, all students who would like 
to sing in such a chorus for two terms 
are urged to re|Mirt at the first regular 
rehearsal pn ss l b U for a supplementary 
trial. 

The second phase of this project is to 
stand under the name of the Bay State 
Entertainers, an organization which will 
have two main activities. The first will 
be a program of specialty numbers, both 
musical Bad dramatic, and will be under 
the supervision of a Leaders Committee. 
With the exception that no ftcslinicn 
may start until after Dean's Saturday, 
(Continued on Page 4) 

Debating Club 

Begins Season 

Opportunities Open to Those Inter- 
ested in a Real Live Activity 



AGITATION COMMITTEE 
INTERVIEWS PRESIDENT 

Committee Clarifies Situation and 

Makes Several Suggestions to Aid in 

Bringing About Change of Name 

The following is a report of a meeting 
between the President .mil the Agitation 
Committee, held in the President'! office 

Tuesday evening, September l'4. 
The difference between i in- Agitation 

Committee ( rep r esent ing the majority of 
the student body) and the President of 
the College Seems to he that (he Com- 
mittee wants to have the name of the 
College changed immediatcl v, while the 
1'iesideiit (speaking as a member of the 
board of Trusteesi thinks that the time 
for the change will lie when the Land 
(irant College Survey report is in — 
probably 1990 or 1931. The Agitation 
Committee tried to clarify this situation 
by stating that they realiz.e how im- 
possible it is for any body such as the 
Agitation Committee to try to forte an 
Continued on Page 4) 

ALUMNI TO BE 
GUESTS OCT. 12 



Bay State Football Team 
Defeats Bates' Eleven, 7-6 

Ell«n Stars for Maroon and White. IVrformancc of Kntiro 
Team Points to a SucctOtful Season 

Insecure America is 

Discussed in Assembly 



Alumni Association and Fraternities 
Are Making Arrangements for 

Home- Coming Day 



OUTING CLUB RUSHES 
WORK ON NEW CABIN 



Organization Expects Banner Year 



Work is now going on towards the 

compietioa of the Outing Club cabin, 

Macoc Lodge. A group of fellows dug 

the hole and laid the foundation for the 

fireplace and stone chimney last Satur- 

The fireplace will be rushed to 

ipietion as rapidly as possible so that 

be used this fall and winter. The 

plans to utilize each week-end to 

work on the cabin and at the same time 

luct hikes over the mountain to 

crize the newcomers to M.A.C. 

Mount Toby. 

Hiere will be a regular meeting of the 

Club Thursday evening, October 

• .30 p. m. in the Social I'nion room-. 

Xorth College. Plans for the coming 

'\ill be discussed. Anyone interested 

>me. 

\ treat is promised the Club in the 

r -Mn of Professor Loomis of Amherst 

the eminent palaeontologist, who 

speak December 5, on "Dinosaur 

kg in Montana." 

A, At week there will be a complete 

edule of Outing Club events pub- 

' ' d m the Collegian. The Club officials 

nteresting plans laid for the year, 

which will give credit to those who 

yiven of their time to make the 

f lub a possibility. 



EXETER 



C*J 



CAMBRIDGE 



c*J 



AMHERST 



cr^fo 



HYANNIS 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

r the first time in the memory of 

senior class the chapel bell, last 

aturday evening, announced an out 

vn football victory for dear old 

:: State. 






Three things are offered by the Debat- 
ing Society to undergraduates. First, a 
fair opportunity to learn to speak effec- 
tively; second, a chance to become 
intimately acquainted with the out- 
standing national problems, and finally, 
an opportunity to have a good time, as 
well as maintaining the reputation of tin- 
varsity team. It is not a path of rOSCS 
and cheering bleachers, but the Debating 
Club has as much to offer as any other 
activity on campus, both athletic and 

academic. 

The schedule starts with a meeting 
Thursday evening, October .'i at 7 o'c loc k 

in the Memorial Building for all inter- 
ested in debating. Alter that, through- 
out the first term there will be practice 
debates held every Tuesday evening for 

upperc -lassmen and every Thursday eve- 
ning for freshmen. The practice debates 
are o|K-n to men and women alike, and 
all are invited to derive the- benefits of 
-in h meetings. If you have never had 

any debating experience, here is the 

chance tO get it. There will be two 
intramural debates, which will be open 
to the public. The question for the first 

is; Resolved) That the name of the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College be 
changed to Massachusetts State College. 

The varsity debating season will begin 
the first part of the second term. Stu- 
dents of all classes, both men and women, 
are eligible to try out for the team which, 
very fortunately, will be coached by 
Professor Prince of the English depart 
ment. The schedule, while not definite, 
will probably be as follows: Amherst 
College (tentative , Springfield College 
here. University of Vermont in Burling- 
ton, \'t., Middlebury College at Middle- 
bury, University of Maine here, Colby 
College here. Clark University at Wor- 
cester. There are two more dates being 
made with colleges near Boston. The 
freshmen will continue to have practice 
debates every Thursday evening and 
conclude their season with several dates 
with neighboring preparatory schools. 

It has been mentioned b> I . A. S«ars 
'30. of the University of Vermont, that 

(Continued on Pafte < 



Alumni Home-Cotning D.iv will be 

Saturday. October \2, I Ins year, with 

many inducements in the form of recep- 
tions, a dinner and a football game, as 

Well as a chance- to meet the- ae cpiaint 

am esoi college days. An interesting and 

very complete program is being de-vised 

by the Alumni Association, w»th the CO 

operation of the Athletic Department and 
the Inti ih, ite rnity Conference. 

Registration of the alumni will take 

place- in Memorial Hall in the morning. 
At noon, the Alumni Dinner is scheduled 

at Dia|K-r Hall. At 1.30 in the a fter no o n 

the loot ball game betwe-e-n Massachu- 
setts and Middlebury starts. 

At the- completion of the- game there 
will be a Handshake in Memorial Hall, 
with the alumni, faculty and under- 
graduates present. At this time the 
alumni will be given a chance to renew 
their relations with their fraternities. 
Kach fraternity is assigned a room in the- 
Memorial building and will have repre- 
sentatives there to gree t returning alumni. 

Fraternity receptions are- to be held at 

the houses in the evening. For those who 

do not wish to attend these- there will be 

a recreation period -it Memorial Hall, 

starting at d..'!0 p. in. A c up will In- 
awarded to the fraternity house- having 
the best decorations, the committee- 
taking into consideration th<- originality 

of ideas as well as the- effort shown. 

The various house-s have signified their 

intentions of the following attraction. 



Prof. John Calder believes I coiiomv 

Basest rial 
"Insecure Americans" was the- title ol 

the talk given by Prof. John Calelei, ol 
the Springfield Y.M.C.A. College in 
Assembly last Thursday afternoon, lb- 
began with figures on one hundred 
Americans at the age Of thirty five-, and 
showed the successive stage's ,,| t|„.j, 
fortunes from then until the time of 
their death. His figures show that 
eighty two of these hundred left nothing 
at the time of their death. ProfeSSOr 
(aider argued that the present system 
of labor was wrong if such conditions 
existed in the "lichist country on the 
earth." 

''Consider the advantages of the five 

i\.i\ week," said Professor Calder. "Most 
college- graduates are beginning to notice 
the- workings of the- system and to sus 

pend their judgment of the- feasibility < >f 

the- plan." A plan is being worked out 
whereby there- would be a law that the- 
working man should give- up a pail of 
his salary so that he could have- il ie- 

turned to him al a later date, when h«- 

was in need of it. 

I hi i i>< with the- problems oi 

industry successfully, ■ complete stud) 

of the- problems in their tine relations is 

necessary; also an analysis of the prob 
able conditions ol the future, and an 

effort tO build so as to mi-it those- eon 
e ..cicini,. ,1 ,m PUgS <; 

M.A.C. to Meet 
Bowdoin Team 

Alumni Field Will Witness Coach 

Morrill's (.ridsters in Action with 

Local Team Saturday 



for t hat evening: 

o.'T.V. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Kappa Sigma 

Theta Chi 

Sigma Phi Kpsilon 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Alpha Sigma Phi 

Alpha Gamma kho 
Kappa Kpsilon 
Delta Phi Gamma 



( )|<e-n house 

Smoker 

Smoker 

Smoker 

kc< ept ion, Smoker 

Smoker, Kefresh'nts 

( )pe n house 

Reception, Smoker 

Smoker 

'Tea at the- Abbey 



<. cm tin tied on Pafte .<) 



cwtl'is CALCNDAK 

//■ ; >.". . i • m<iti who v ill 7111/ ii i trlmnl . 
fir an urn rruuni, Samuel Jeihnaos. 

Wednesday, Oct. I 

llcr-<- Show ;ii Northampton 

Sto< kbriclK<- S liool starts. 
Thursday. Oct. J 

All ( oIIc-ki- e.irU .it Ravine- in No .\ mti.-r-t 
7.30 |j. m. cintiiiK c lull Mecrtms- 
7.1.1 i>. in. Inti-riiati-rnii •. ' onfereoc* M'-t- 
inx 

7 .M> |i in. Joint Meeting Floriculture and 
Landscape Gardening Club*. Speaker, 
A ( Hotte Frew h Hall. 
\ Kfnbly: Robert c,-. Small, Directs! ol 
Voc .ition.il Bdue alion of V 
Friday, Oct. 4 
v to: Wlinriue- Freshman Reception. 
Man Meeting 
Dedk .ciion of Ho me u t i tad . 
Saturday, Oct. S 
2.M) p, m. Football: Bo wdoi n at A! 
FkM 
Sunday, Oct. •> 

LcukM ape Gardenias Trip 
Monday. Oct. 7 
W.s.C.A. Examination. 



Employing quite a different method of 

play than they use-d last year, the Poweloin 

football eleven will journey to Amherst 

next Saturday to ((intend with t he 

Massac bttSettS gridsters on Alumni lie-Id. 

Coach Morrill of lioweloin is leaching 

the brand of football expounded by the- 

venerable Pop Warner. In the- main, it 
is bas ed cm an unbalanced line with the 

winged back eiffe-nse- always on the right 
or long side-. 'This is being varieel to 
■ome exteni as last fall bowdoin ran up 
against some diftic nil ie-s when near the 
sideline-, chiefly because- it CDuld not make- 
its short side play function. 'The huelelle 
undoubtedly will be in use by the- White- 
team. 

Pill Lancaster, who has been shifted 

from tin- bat kiield to an end position will 
call the- signal- Tour running backs, 
Thayer, Chapman, Foster, and Stiles w\\ 

be seen in all probability in this game. 
In the line Bowdoin has \wn veteran| n 

tackles in llirtle- and Chalmers while 

Cane-Ion and butler are the- experienced 

guard* available- to the Maine team. A 

broken collarbone has forced Gatchell, 
-tar center on last season 't team, off the 
■quad. 

Bowdoin has no captain, i lystem fun 
big been adopted whereby Coach Morrill 

will appoint g leader before e ,m |, game. 
The Pas State team has been taking 

advantage of the points which Coach 
McGeoch noted during the- Bates game 
and have been hard at work smoothing 

things out and are- looking forward to a 

much smoother w o r kin g eleven to be on 

the- held next Saturday to re-pre-sent tin- 
Maroon and White, than the- squad which 
went to LeWtStOa last week. Last we-ek's 
win has given the- te-am considerable 

confidence in t hem s el ves and they are 

out to prolong this winning streak ,i- 
we-ll as to avenge last year's defeat at t he- 
hands of the Bowdoin eleven. 

In all probability, there are to be no 
changes in the- lineup with the exception 

of Kimball, who received a dislocated 

(Continued on Pafte i) 



Massachusetts opened .. promising 
football season al Lewiston last Saturday 

With a 7 toti win against Pates With but 

'« utes t.» pi. u. it | rushed the 

ball across the line foi both the touchdown 
• iml ,l " extra point, aftsi .... offw iai's 

decision on ml. ite ,- gave- \l \ ( the 

ball 00 their opponent's live-vanl line-. 

bates scored earl) in the fourth period 

when a pass from Fisbei was caught by 

s '"" '" ih.- end tone. "Si" Km. ball, 
st.u maroon and white- back, dislocated 

his Shoulder during the- latter part of the- 

third quarter of the game 

While- the georC eif the- Pates game is 
not decisive, the Stale- College slie.weel 
potentialities which anticipate a sue e e-ss- 
ful season. The- w oi k of Lllert in the- 
backfield was outstanding, in fact all of 
the backs showed indications <,| becom- 
ing a smoothly functioning quartet. The 
entire line pctiorined well, ami rnninssnihl 

the- important shifts which have- been 
made. 

M.A.C, kicked oft to open the puse, 
and bates tan ti„. bail |,,„|< twenty five- 
yards. Aftei a slight gam, Bates fumbled 
and Brackley recovered fot Massac eusetta 

■ it mielfielel. |-,,r the- i . in. under of the 

period, bates' edge in punting kept the 

ball in the- visit.us' territory, but good 

woik In both lines pr e ve nt ed an) fust 

downs 

At tin start of the- second period, 

Kimball kicked out o| dange i , and alt, , 

the home team had returned the punt, 

M assach usetts gamed two lust downs on 

successive ruahes. Bates intercepted a 

pass em Ih. -i, .;;, said hue, but alter a 

first down, MAC. re cov ere d .. fumble 

• it midtield. Both teams again i.-soite-el 
10 punting, and the- hall eudi-.l with I he- 
ball in Bay Slate's possession on their 
l. r i yard line. 

Following the- kiekeiff m the thud 
Period, ■^\ll■<\<n^^• Kllert made a 'JO yard 
ma to the (enter of the he Id llolmbe ig 
and Ellert gained another fust down, but 
M.A.C. lost (he- ball on the- Pates .!l| V aie| 
stripe The- home team followed with 
tWO fust clowns, and llolmbe-rg inter- 
(Contlnued on I'afte i) 



THIRTY MEN REPORT 
FOR FALL BASEBALL 

New Material Sbows Muth Promise 

I lii.lv men. in c hiding twelve fieshinen, 

■"" "" II "' f«U baseball s,,,,.,,! which 
i"-" lices Tuesday ..ml Wednesday ..lie-i 
noons ai :;;;o. Workouts cubist ,,f 
practice games, and are coached by 

"Red" Pall. I.e-lle-rin. n on the sepiael 

-.1- Captain l..n '.'.<», < ,,Ki :;i. Knee 
land '.'il. and Wherit) '.'il, and the 

numeral men from last spring's fre-shin.in 

team are Cheney, K Hale, I. \\ Mitchell, 

Tetro and I ikofski s King '32 and 

While ':;.;. |, M .k the best of the new 

laierial, which, -a. the whole, ^Imvcs 

promise 

' »ih' i iik ii on the squad are Labargi 
"< 1930, '. M Davis, Evans, Gorman, 
lb' ks, ,,i„i Mason of 1031, Web h and 
L. Wilson of 1932, and Bennett, < sin, 
< In now. th Gurncy, Hanson, Hornbacker 
Mi Intyre, Palmer, Parker, Powell, ami 
Taft of 19 



NOTICE 

I) - toi Seerley of Springfield will 

give In- series of hvgie-ne- le-i tun 

Freshmen of Massac Imsetis and the 
Stockbridge s< h,,,,i ,„, October l»'. I' 

■S',, „'l. and _>:, These Ie. tute-s will b. 

given iii Stockbridge Hall from 8 r, 
to H p. m. on the- dales mentioned 



OPPONENTS' scoRhs 

Columbia 38, \iiddlfbur . - 

I Dartmouth »>7, .\'<>r;nch (I 

Amlirr ! 7. C A C. 
./•nnv<t,i',j 7. brown ii 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1929 



I 



THE MA SSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the students. 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

I.KWIS M. I.Y.NDs 30 |-.(llt,it ill Clii,-I 



i hm. II. Waolbich '.in 
Maki.akki 1'. Donovan '•'ill 

l'.UIl SIM. 1. 1. ION "SO 



Managing Rditoi 
A , oclate ImIiI'ii 
A mi ialt Kdiloi 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 




BiUtonal Lewis m. Lynds 


■:;n 


I'.KH SlM.l.l.loN 




Fe.it im- Makgakei P.Donovan 


.-.il 


il. Daniel Daeling 


■:;i 


Iiiltrvi.ws I'ihn R. < .i ENAED 


i :u 


Alumni and FECiihy sally E. Beadley 


.ii 


Athletics l-MANK T. Douglass 


.il 


1-KANK 1.. Spbingbr 




Campus Rial S. Pottss, Jk. 


"j| 


Lewis It. < w imdi ia 


/. i 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John R. Tank ':«) Bu iness Manage! 

Wintheop i.. Smith "30 Advertising Managei 

Kohkki G. Goodnow "30 ( Irculation Manage) 

David M. Nam>n "H 

Paul A. Smith '31 

p. Kinsley Win n cm "il 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single 

copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts CotXEGIAM. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



Entered as ■lissll fJEES rmittrr at the Ainheist 
Post Ollice. Accepted for mailing at nedaJ rate 

of post;iKi- provided for in -*-i tiun [103, Act of Oc- 
tober. 1917, authorized Aiimist LI). 191K. 



THRgg SUGGESTIONS 

Each year it is the same old story and 
Suggestion lie courteous. I (I spile of t he 
fad that we are all considered fortunate 
in being a part of the few who have the 
opportunity to get a college education, it 
is necessary to bring to the student's 
mind a mention of courtesy; its place) 
purpose, and effect. 

This Saturday will find on our campus 
College students and other visitors who 
have never before visited our College. 
The impressions they carry away with 

them may mean a peal deal in time 

hence. Whether or not our football 
team wins a glorious victory, remember 

that we must be courteous at .ill times. 

There is an opportunity lor cheering, for 

silence, for an altitude of good fellowship; 
and above all a time lor welcoming visi 
POTS in the most cordial maimer. If we 
all keep in mind the fact that we an- a 
part o| the fortunate lew. WC shall be 
able to greet visitors with an extended 
hand ami open heart that will make them 

desirous <»t returning. 

Besides being courteous to visiting 
athletic and academic teams it is neces 
sai\ that co urt esy on our part extend 
to i. in assemblies, of course, there can 
be no strenuous objection to sleeping 

during chapell ami assemblies, but dis- 
turbance by a few individuals not only 

makes a disagreeable environment for 

those who wish to hear the speaker, but 

also creates an unfavorable im pres s i on 

upon the speaker. If a student is not 

interested in the speaker, there is no 

reason why the student should decide to 
whisper or talk to his classmate. 

In the third place, WC must he coiiitc 
oils to each other. < >ur College is known 

widely lor its unequalled spirit ol good- 
fellowship and demo cra cy. A "Hello 

there" or a "Hi" helps to create an 
attitude which we desire here among 
students on campus. It requires no 
excess energy to speak a word of greeting 
or to pass along a friendly smile. 

Keep these three suggestions in mind 
if you have not heard of them before; 
and if you have heard of them put them 
into effect. Welcome the visiting teams 
as quests and not as rivals. Treat Speak- 
ers as teachers who are giving valuable 
advice and contributions to a liberal 
College education. And lastly, the friend 

ships you make during your college days 

are the ones that remain after all others 
have reached an end. Truly, a kindly 

word of greeting is a stepping stone to 
true friendship. 



and in college should be' soinewh.it 
similar yet there- is, as a rule, a great 
difference as the freshmen find out. The 

majority oi high schools make lew de- 
mands on a person's mental power and as 
a result the ability to concentrate, and 

to thoroughly analyze a problem must 

lie developed in the early part of the 
college course. 

It is often a matter of surprise to the 
in u man to find that part of the curricu- 
lum at college often parallels that of 

high school to some extent, lie studies 

the same subjects the- fust year in college, 

toi instance, that he did in the lower 
school. Much to his surprise, he is apt 

to find that his efforts do m>t bring the 

-aine results as formerly. Whereas 
knowledge of a lew type problems would 
secure a passing grade for him in high 

school, he is now required to study and 

to know the method of solution. 

The necessary adjustment to the new 
conditions cannot be- made in a clay or a 
week. It will come only after a period of 

dose application. It may necessitate two 

hours of study in place of the customary 
one-, and may demand much exercise of 
one's will |>owcr, but it is a necessary 
development. 

Now, you new people, it is never too 
early to start, but it is frequently too 
late. I. earn how to study to that you 
will be able to grasp the important points 
of a subject- whether it be Knglish or 

Dairying. Learn to get at the roots of a 

problem to get a broad understanding of 
the- principles, and, if you can acquire 
this habit through your four years at 
college your time here will have not been 

wasted. 




ALUMNI BREAKFAST 

A group of eleven M.A.C. alumni held 
what was probably the first "alumni 
breakfast" held outside the town of 
Amherst at the Suburban Club, Stain- 
lord, Conn., Tuesday, S ept ember M at 
Ba. m. 

All who were present are connected in 

various capacities with the F. A. Bartlett 
Tree Expert Co., founded by Francis A. 
Bartlett '<••>. The meeting was in charge 
of T. II. keuman 'IS while Dr. E. 1'. 
I ill '91, (.. M. Codding '09, II. J. Ncale 

■08, A. W. Dodge, Jr. '12, E. W. Dunbar 

1 1, D. II. Smith '2ii, A. W. Meserve "21, 

Wilfred Wheeler "21, S. W. Bromley '22, 

and E. A. Council '27 were at the table. 
I.. M. Johnson 'II. J. 1". Williams 'l>l, 
.mil I". C. Bruce '27 expressed regrets for 
their inability to attend. 

The principal topic discussed was the 
question of the change in name of M.A.C. 
to "Massachusetts Slate College." T. 
II. Reuman, who holds a degree from 
Columbia University in Education, gave 
the version of the teacher. II. J. Neale 
s|K>ke from the professional man's angle 
w hike A. W . I lodge, Jr. and ( i. M. Codding 
treated the subject from the Standpoint 
of the business man. 

It is proposed by the group that the 
topic- be brought up again at the fall 
meeting of the Fairfield County (Conn.) 
Alumni Association in Novemla-r. 



Sport Spills 

Tommy Owl, Indian halfback on the 
football team of Springfield College can 
kick with either foot. lie drop-kicks 
with his left foot and*uses the right for 
punting. Well, did you ever? 

-CD- 
Coach Charley Crowley of New York 
University has something new and differ- 
ent in the way of football practice equip- 
ment. He had two cables strung across 
the football field, from which he suspends 
a dummy line and backfield. When he 
gets a new play for the team he senels his 
men charging through the dummies, 
getting the full benefit of impediment to 
the action, with only half the usual 
number of casualties. 

- CD 



NOW IS THE TIMS 

Why do so many Students fail in their 
vvoik at this college and drop out? Is it 
because they sin-nd their time- driving 

around the- country iii speedy roadsters 

oi because thev live the high life depicted 
by the- motion pictures of college life? 
Not at all! It is rather peculiar, but 
ni.inv <>i those who think out compara 
tive-lv earl) in their courses have spent 

a ^reat dial ot time- over their work and 
are c|inte serious about it; but in spite 

oi everything their results fall short of 
the- requirements. It must be due to the 

fact that their method ol studv '. - wrong. 

A person's thoughts ami ideas usually 
undergo considerable revision alter enter 

ing college, and almost invati.iblv the 
matter ot studv is among these changing 
factors. Perhaps study in high school 



CLASS MEETINGS 

At its first meeting of the year last 
Thursday the senior class elected a 
nominating committee for the nomination 

of class officers consisting of William 
Drew. Alliert Zuger, and Lewis Lynds. 

To take the- place of Addison Hall on 
the Honor Council two men were chosen 
to be- voted upon at the next class meet- 
ing, namely Russell Minims, and Dean 
Swift. 

At the next meeting, also, the class 
will vote upon men to be- later elected 
for Senate membership. 



At its first muting of the year last 

Thursday the junior class elected a 
nominating committee for the nominating 
oi new i lass officers consisting of the 

following: Edmund Frost, Paul Smith, 
.md Miss Pauline Spiewak. Lor the 
chairman of the dance committee Joseph 
Woods was elected. 

A new Senate- member i^ to In- elected 
and Edmund Frost and Allan West are 
to be voted upon ,it the next meeting. 

A sum of inonev was voted to be taken 
from the treasury to l>e- paid into the cost 
ol the In fir mar) radio. Another sum was 
voted to be taken and put into the 
Physical Education Building Fund. 



Mr. Pat Page, genial mentor of ath- 
letically inclined students at Indiana 
University is one tough hombre and 
admits it, as attested by the following 
notice which appeared in a recent issue 
of the Daily Student: 

NOTICE: Five men quit- going too 
tough; five new men wanted. Report 
today. Pat Page. 

Pardon me, Mr. Page-, but would you 
like a few nails to c hew on in the mean- 
time before you have your lead dinner? 

CD 

Joe Found That 

Fannie' i Impressions 

Kind Lady escorting Fannie at Fresh- 
man Reception: 
"I want you to meet another sweet girl, 
I know you will just love her, 
Her name is Igett Hymarx, 

Do stay hire and talk together." 
Miss lh marx: 

"Are you ^oing to major in Chemistry, 

too? 

I think it's just too marvellous, 

Because Prof. Flunkem gives the course. 

And I think he is just too scrumptious. 

Have you seen young Prof, tint course? 

Gosh, but he's SUCh a mess, 
They say that he- knows ne-xt to nothing. 

His students, th.it much less." 
"Bla! Blah! Bla-ahl And far far into 
the nerves of Fannie and the shades of 
night. 

CD 

Just the type-. 

The inspiration and aspiration of many 
a shaky-kneed freshman is to become a 
Senate member. No wonder,- look at 
the- way last year's Senate hats fit now. 
CD— 

If Sherlock Holmes arrives, he'll have 
a job right away. Namely- How did 
the Frosfa get from the Drill Hall to the 

lower field? 

CD 

By this time the freshmen must have 
learned that "razoo" has nothing to do 
with the "bird," -although many of 
them didn't know what it was all about. 
CD- 
Life is like that to some people. 

CD 
Track meets meet the immediate and 
censured disapproval of Fannie Freeh. 

She overheard someboely talking about a 
fellow doing better in one lap than in 
another. 

CI) 

What kind of a cheer header have we? 
To give the- team a raising send-off in 

this way! "Come on, everybody, girls 

too, show you're Maroon ami White 



THE MASSACHUSETTS CQLLKC.IAN, \VI DMSDAY, OCTOBER 2. J«>2« 



supporters 



CD 



Scribblitw 

t>? 

|f>c Scribe 

'Way hack in the class of 'ST, long 
before- CO-eds invaded the campus, there 
llourished an athlete whose ability was 
among the highest in all the historv ol 
the State- College's athletics. For three 

years, this man played varsitj football 
and to this day is regarded as one c;f 
the- greatest ends this College has seen, 

As ,i member of one of the oldest Ira 
ternities on the campus, he has been 
living in and near Amherst for the greater 
part of his life- and has spent a ^rcit deal 
of his time on the campus. He is admired 
and respected by all. They call him "Pop" 
Clark. 

Knowing all this, Ye Scribe decided to 
pay "Pop" a visit and ask him a few 

questions about certain things, especially 

the fraternity situation at obi Bay State. 
Whereupon, Ye Scribe proceeded to the 
Phi Sig house w here he fired a barrage of 
questions at the old athlete as follows: 

"What do you think of the fraternity 
rushing situation at the State College, 
'Pop'?" 

"Frankly s|>eaking, I don't like it," 
was the prompt reply. 

"Why don't you like it?" pops up Ye 
Scribe. 

"Well for two reasons. First, the in- 
coming freshman, knowing nothing at 
all about fraternities unless, of course, 
he is a legacy goes to all the houses, 
snakes hands with many men whose 
names it is impossible to remember, is 
asked a hundred times where he came 
from and whether he was an athlete or 
honor student in high school, becomes all 
muddled up and gets very little chance- 
to look over the men. Most of the time, 
he is shown the seniors who have made 
the-ir letters in football or base-ball or the 
Phi Kappa Phi men but is very seldom 
given a chance to meet with sophomores 
and juniors with whom he would have- 
to live if he joined the fraternity. The 
freshman does not get enough time to 
look over the- men in one- week of rushing. 
The second reason is that the fraternitv 
itself has not the opportUttit) to look 
over the men during the short time 
allowed for rushing. Many times it 
happens th.it a pledge is not the type of 
man representative of the fraternitv.'' 
"Then you think deferred rushing 

would be better?" 

"My p ers o na l opinion on the matter is 

that it would be much better, because- it 
would benefit both the men and the 
fraternity. I don't say when I'd like- the 
rushing SflMflH whether in the first or 
second term but I do believe that the 
freshman derives a good deal from the 

fraternity during his freshman year. You 

See, many boys object to being rushed 
off their feet and I do believe that more 
would pledge in deferred rushing." 

"But what about the opponents of the 
plan?" 

"Well, I suppose they are of the weaker 
fraternities who fear that they will not 
get enough men to keep going, but there 
they are mistaken because it is well 
known that very few men join a frater- 
nity because of its house or furniture." 

"What do you think of 'free lance' 
rushing?" 

"As formerly practiced here, 'free 
lance' rushing is unfair to the freshmen." 

"In general, elo you think fraternities 
serve a good purpose here?" 

"Yes. I believe that there's some group 
on this campus that can fill every hoy's 
need. Besides, if I had it my way. every 
house would be about ccpjal in strength, 
all having good men with the rest. A 
house having all good men every year 
would sexin die of dry rot. Another 
thing, I would like to see a system here 
where it would not be a breach of eti- 
quette for a freshman to ask to join a 
fraternity which he likes. Then again, 
the College should come before the 

fraternity; to do good for the College, 

one- must do good for the fraternity. Of 
fraternities, there should be- enough to 

absorb nearly all the boys on the campus. 

Thev can be a very good thing for the 
Institution. Ye s sir. I am a firm believer 
in fraternities." 



C0MMVNICATI0NS 



The Collegian acceptl no reii>oniil>iliiy for opin- 
ion* voiced in "Tlie Forum." It stall to serve as 
u ine.ins of giving expres>ion to student opinion, 
anil will print any views expressed tationally and 
Sanely, unle-.- the editors feel that they are justi- 
fied in suppressing them because of uni ,iir per- 
sonal attack. Communication! must be limited to 
500 words. 

To the Editor of the ( \ fY< pan: 

In past year-, the- College has had cverv 
stage of collective music from none at all 

to last year's band. The results, of course, 

have he-en commensurate with the a moil in 

of effort expended by one individual or 

another. 

Some years ago. the band was depend 

ant lor time on three military hours pel 
week in the fall and spring terms and 

dependant for instruction on the unre- 
quited services of a faculty member who 

gave- over a good amount of his own timi 
and energies trying to form a decent band 

from the memb ers of the R.o.T.C. Later, 

the Military Department added to this 

one hour a week during the winter term 

which, naturally, helped to keep the 

(Continued on Page 3) 



ST0CKBR1DGE 



Thirty-seven men have answered the- 
cal! for Stoekbridge football cnadidiates, 
and they are slowly being sha|M-d into a 
strong team to represent the School this 
fall. Practises have been held three times 
a day since Monday, September 2'i, and 
have consisted of fundamentals and 
scrimmages. Although there are but four 
letter ma n on the Squad, these men an 
ably supported by last year's substitute - 
and a wealth of freshman material. 

Captain Edwin Hill, a powe rf ul back, 
Durkin, an end, llakkinen. who has hern 
shifted from back to end, and Oksanen, 
200-pound tackle, are the letternien. 

Seniors who have had some experieni e 

include Caldwell, Leonard, Smith, and 
White, all of whom are line- candidal' 
< hltstanding among the- freshman material 
an- Brown, brother of last year's captain, 
Henry, Hueg, l.e-e, and Simonds, exp 
cured b.u klield men, and Ke-ene, who 
weighs over 2(H) pounds. Foskit, Nile-, 
Quick, and Rice, promisingline candid. u. -. 

The freshman group includes two sets of 

twins: "Dick" and "Boh" Crockord. 
backfield men. and "Jim" and "Bill" 
Twohig, who have had some line c-x|mii- 
i in e in Springfield. 

Other nie-ii on the squad are Feich, 
(. II. Hill, and Rountlsville, seniors, and 
Baker. Bordman, Fault, < •TCene, I luilhurt, 
Lucas, Mongillo, Moulton, F. Peterson. 
W. Peterson. I'itard, and Wheaton ol the 

entering class. 

The schedule of seven games which lias 
been arranged is as follows: 
Oct. 12 Palmer High at Palmer 

IS Conn. Aggie Freshmen, here 
2o Massachusetts Freshmen, hen- 
Nov. 1 South Deerfield High, hen 
*l Pittsfield High at Pittsfield 
lt'i Kcene Normal, here 
22 Deerfield Academy at Deerfield 

dismounted drill entirely, thereby in- 
creasing their proficiency. The sopho- 
mores will have mounted drill three 
times a week during the fall term, thus 
giving them a chance to become better 
acquainted with a horse than under the 
old system. 



It's pretty disconcertin sittin' here 
week after week ponde-iin' and thinkin' 
about what I'll say next, hat when I 
get down this far it's a m-i-g -h-t-y, 
in i g-h-t -y p I i--.i s-a-n-t feelin'. I guess 
that's the jov in havin' a specialty. 

CD 
(Via Surfit. 



MILITARY NOTES 



For the first time the schedule of 
classes tor sophomore and freshman 
military drill has been staggered. The 



plan at presen t is to give the fres 



■mien 



College horses have been entered ■ 
five horse shows in the past month 
entrants placing very successfully in a" 
of these. At Gardner, on August 24, 
nine places were captured: three seconds. 
four thirds and two fourths, in the live- 
events entered. Seven ribbons were 
brought back from Barre, one first, three 

seconds and three fourths. S ept e m ber 1" 
found entrants at Gre e nfi e l d, where tea 

prizes were captured in the five c 
entered. In the polo ponies event t 
first four prizes were all taken by 
horses. Another first in open jumping 
gave the team two first place-, t*° 
seconds, two thirds ami lour fourths. 

The Eastern States Exposition 

the horses well trained, and the It 

of ribbons brought b.u k wen .1 - 

indication of the excellence of t! 
Eight ribbons wire- procured in the 

competition at the Horse Shovi 
seconds, three- thirds, two fourths 
one fifth. 

Recent reports from the- W 
show give five- places to the colh - 

one third and four fourths, one 
was in the- triple bar jump-. 



For the final touch to your Fall Ensembles we suggest The NEWEST NECKWEAR SHADES:- 
INGLISH DUSTED BLUES BURGUNDY RKPS BRITANNY BROWNS \l SO MANY GREENS 

The Assortments at LANDIS are Finer Than Ever 



We call and deliver daily 
CLEANERS and DYERS 



COM MINI CATIONS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

i i/ation in practice-. Marked i in 

i iiient in the band! 

Il was not until last year that three- 
hours per week weie allowed for 
b I- ol the band to get together for 
I luce terms of the- academic year. 
| time was allotce! from the niilitarv 
dule and the office force sat up nights 
ng all the band men arranged to 

come at the proper hour. Everyone 

knows the result. 

During all this time, men who had 
bet n in the band as freshmen and sopho- 
mores confined their upiH-r-class band 
itics to telling how poor the band 
and on very special occasions, of 
rse donning the maroon and white 
and magnanimously lending their pres- 
ence to swell the number of apparent 
bandsman. Of these men, one notable 
exception exists. One junior not taking 
military attended every practice his 
junior year. He was hindered from 
Ring during his senior year on account 
fourth hour class. This is the only 
.m of a man doing something for the 
band and the College when there was no 
ring multitude to applaud his college 
spirit. 

Until two vcais ago when the I'.S.A. 
■uppiied instruments for a 88 piece band 
'Kc- men had to use their own with the 
exception of nine college-owned instru 
-niits. The former are the property of 
the 1 ■ & government just like ritlc-s and 

At the present time, the freshmen and 
■ophomores are so divided for niilitarv 
<!r;ll that no military time is posaihlt 

dun bandsmen < <>ubl assemble .it one 

tine. This is a bad situation for the 

military band. However, there is a good 

for the College to start a hand 

could use the- instruments already 



Ttllfdot to Kent 
HABERDASHERS - TAILORS 



M.A.C. TO Mill BOW DO IN 
(Continued from Page I 

shoulder during the Bates encounter ami 

will be out o| the- game- lor at least a 

month. Bond, hockey Hash, has been 

-ehi ted to take his plan- and has been 

playing a verv good game lately, scoring 
all seven points against Bates, hollowing 
is the- probable starting lineup against 

Bowcloin: le-. Minkstein; It, Br.u kit v ; 

lg. Bunten; c. Cox; rg, Magnuson; 
n, Foskett; re, Captain Mann; qb, 

Brown; Ihli, Fllert; rhb, llolmbirg: 
and lh. Bond. 




INSECURE AMERICA 

(Continued from Tufte 1) 

ditions. Industry cm go a long waj 

toward helping itself in this battle by a 
thorough housc-ch-aniiig, so that it can 
establish its own relations with other 
phases of life. It is the same in industry 
as it is in every other line of wink, or in 
everyday life. "You can see and hear 
only those things you have been trained 
to see and hear, and to everything else 
you are blind." 



campus. 



Moreover, this is //;,- time 



How anxious is the student hocly to 

i hind? Would it not be eas) 

enough to start a band with the material 

nstrumentS now available? People 

'ilk shout "College Spirit." Where is 

jtbe spirit at this college? Now is the 

• to show it; not later in the year 
the opportunity has gone by. 

IBandsmen! Get going] Get out and play! 

In- world that you can put out as 
b ind .is other colleges have! Let's 

i immediately; strike while the 
hot! 

I have a band! 

S.I. AY. 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 



|No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

RKPAIRINC AND ALL KINDS OF 
» \MIING DONE AT REASONABLE 

PRICKS. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



ALUMNI TO BE GUESTS 

(Continued from Page I) 

A sixteen page program is being pre- 
pared to pre-scnt on 1 Ionic-Coming Day. 
It will include cuts of the footbaii teams 
of 1889, 1808, 1918, and 1880 teams, 
statistics, probable lineup for the game, 
score cards, pictures of individual mem- 
bers of the- team, and pictures of the 

Physical E du ca t ion teams. Two entire 

pages will he devoted to the Physical 
Education Building, with the- latest re- 
port of the amount that has been pledged. 
Everything has been planned to make 

the day a hig success. The date- ol llotne- 
Coming Day has been shifte-cl from the 
time- of the Amherst game so that t he 

fraternities will be able to give- their 

entire- attention to the alumni, mi 
hampered bj house dances. As I Ionic- 
Coming Day is a holiday, it is expected 

that a large number of graduates will he- 
alth- to attend. 

A GOLF COURSE 

Lately, there has begun a movement 
on campus, which ought to be- ol inte r es t 
to .1 great number of the students at this 
College. This movement is one which 
would have the College- huild a three or 
six hole golf eourse on the campus. Then 
are many reasons why a student ami 
faculty course should be built here-. Sim, 
golf has b e C O S BC so popular during tin- 
last few yean in America, there seems a 
possibility that this game will soon be 
called the American National dame. 
M o reov er , there has been of late a cle- 

College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, 



MASS. 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 



1 



if 



Dictionaries 
Desk Pads 
JAMES A. LOWELL, 



tV 



¥ 



BOOKSELLER 



Members of the Women's Athletic 
Council were the guests ol Mrs. Currj S 

links at a dinner given \>\ \li-. links 
at her home on Suiisel Awnue l.i-t 

Thutsil.tv evening, During the course aj 
the evening, plans foi the- fum lions oi 
the W.A.A. during the coming v e.ii were 
discussed and valuable suggestions were 
contributed bj both Prof, and Mis. 
Hicks, and also by the members of the 
A. A. ( Council. 

Cirls of the class of 1833 have elected 
Harriet Sahine- as their chairman and 

co-ed r e pre s en tative; also. Anna pike foi 

cheer leader and Fleanoi Kanisdell, 
assistant cheer leader. 

Co-eds at the Adams Hail do appreciate 
tin early morning serenades, especially 
those ren d ered by the freshman coeds. 

They have been peppy and <) K accord- 
ing to audihle censorship. Thanks to 
both '33 and '.'{.'{! 

All CO-ed students of M.A.C. are in- 
vited to eat their Thursday evening meal 
outdoors in the form of a "Weenie Roast" 

a! the Ravine, in North Amherst, prompt- 
ly at . r >..'{(l o'clock on Thursday ol this 
week. Mrs. Hathaway has kindly ar- 
ranged to furnish food supplies and 

"Y.W." will attend to all further prepa- 
ration for this event. 

Stoekbridge co-eds and all oil campus 
girls an- especially invited to participate 

and all those- who do not regularly eat 
at Dining Hall please hand your name to 

Evelyn Beamaa '■':! by Thursday noon 

if possible and plan to join in an "All 

College '.ills' Supper" outdoors! 

How we sympathize with tin- m.-ds 
of 'XV. Frosh! Tin- i bun ol 1832 do n 

the following: 

I. C.urv Freshman Bibles during first 
term 

-. Hop all nines on campus (or one 
mouth. 

:>. Serenade the "Abbe) " at 8.30 am. 
everj morning of the second week of 

i ollige. 

I Wear no prep school letter-. 

.">. Perform freshman duties: fill glasses 
at table, sit in middle oi tables, answer 

telephones, hold door-. 

6. Erupt) wast,- baskets during first 

term. 

7. Give Abbey -how during October. 

X. I'm- no cosine-tics week starting 

September li-'l. 

'.1. Wear green ribbons on hair foi two 

weeks -t.irtin^ September l'.; 

iii. Wear bibs all day Thursday, 
Se ptember 20. 

II. dive formal how to all upix-r 
i lass CO-eds for the lir-t two weeks. 

12, Return from all walks during first 
term at '.I p. m. (Men callers inu-t leave 
at !) o'clock.) 
"Cheer up, little Fre-hinan, don't yon 

cry, 
You'll In a sophomore b) and l>>!" 



IRISHMAN WIN 

(Continued from 1'.^,. |) 

soon as he was through the freshmen 
rushed the dooi guarded l-v the sopho 
mores, when- ., feu managed to escape. 
I he greatei numbei . however, turned and 
made theii escape through the- locket 
door, which was ooenerJ. When 



was opened 



tin \ 

field 



arrived at the field, the pra< tire 

inside- the gates ol .\lu i Field, 

the freshmen formed a ting, ami the 
niles were again explained. Just a- th. 
ring oi freshmen had been formed the 

sophomores, led |,y their captain, George 

I.. King, ran out,, ti„. i u .|,| , m ,| began to 
tear the- nightshirts from the backs ol the 
freshmen. About ten seconds later the 
&"* Kuu w.ut oil ..ml th.- individual 
battles became general. At the md ,,i 
three minutes, when th,- freshmen could 

work in pairs, many sophomores started 
"'I a journey |0 the freshman goal. It 

is estimated that forty-eeven oi the 

sophomores were brought into the- "pen" 

b) the- Ireshnien, as against live freshmen 
captured by the sophomoies. The- state- 
ment of the Senate is (hat the heshme-n 
won because- ol the breaking of the rubs 
by the- sophomoies, so then- was no count 

of the- torn nightshirts. 

DEBATING CLUI 

iConllnueU from I'.,*.- |) 

hurt vcai they had a \.-!v lUCClSSful 
woman's debating team. While- women 

•in- eligible lor all home debates, the 
Debating Club would he ^lad to help in 
establishment and coaching ol a 



MAN STATE FOOTBALL TEAM 

(Coiilliiuetl Irniii PaUS I 

i epted a pass on lh, lt.iv State lit v. ml 
line Rushes l>\ Blown and I licit and a 

penalt) again si Bate- returned the ball 

to midlic Id Bales lau I. a, k a punt to 

the Massachusetts ■■'< v. ml line, ami aftei 
sis rushes, reai bed the M \ < IN v.ml 
line as the pei iod ended 

Bail i si oi, ,| earl) in the- fourth quai U I 
on a p.i-s from Fishei t<. See ui foi tin- 
lust pomts m ored l»v the Lewiston team 
since earl) in the 1827 season Secor's 

'hop kit k went outside the poles. 

M.A.C, tan the hall to 1 1„- |() v ,,,,| 

stripe on the kn k oil. Brown punted, ami 

•' minute Utter, a long Mates pass was 

intercepted l>v Holroberg, who ran hitv 
vauls before tackled, Ellert gained seven 
yards to the Bates is v.ml line, and on 

the next plav, I II. .1 was tackled as he 
was about to catch a pass, and Males 

was penalised for interference. Tins pta) 
gave Massachusetts the ball five yards 

from then opponents' ko.iI line, and Bond 
easilv lushed I he hall a. loss loi ., tOUCA- 
down and loi the extra point wine h meant 
victory. M.A.C. kicked oil hut Mates 
made- little- advance before the final 

whistle, lh,- summary: 

MsaSMCSMSMttB 

Mink-a. ui, l-ol, \ |, 
Hi.,, kley. Il 
Bunten, Ik 



H 



separate woman's team, as well as aiding 
in the securing of a schedule ol del 



I i.ite 



M.ll'llll^.!,, , J. 

In-kin. I mi, 
Mann, re 
Brow I, qb 
Klierl , Koonej 

II. .In, i. . i,.. ,i,i, 
Kimball, it i it, 

Score M A i 
Bond, Seeoni 



M 



lh I 



II no-*, 
re, Hubbard 
it. Ilowi 
ot. Lons 

I . I on, Inn 

!, I !/,„ I. 

Ii. White 

le, k, in, i on I- 1|/ 

qb, Hoi iim, in, \ .ill, n. mu 

rhb, Ii Ii, i 

Dili. Seeorel, c ., ... aden, • kndon 

il>. c iiiinii, i inn Kartell 

< . Bates ii. I mi, ndowM 

I'oini .no i i, .ii. hdown l< I 



"' hlns li.illi krierec c > c unnrll ol P \ c 

1 M, i""' Beiidj ol I-.. it Will,.,,,, | .,.,,, 

'•'•'I' 1, pi I olhj l'i<M judit* I rnull ol Spring 
held I in, i- I .- minute quartet 



LAMPS and SHADES 

Many have arrived 

and others are on 

i Ik- way. 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



EDGAR SORTON 

''"/" • ' Carl I'c-i,..-. \, . / ,,,/„„,/ 
'■ ■ i i , a) Untie 
S.ninnl l.urilner. A, „ I ,,,;. , ,, 

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION 

Lessons in Harmony anil Th 



oory 



Address M.A.C. louVt-idn or tdll Norihainp. 17I8W 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



COOLER DAYS COMING 

oume of these cool days when vou feel the need of 

a warmer garment come in and look at our 

norsehide coats. They are not bulky hut warm 

and durable. Priced 5i2 to 517.50. 

1 he best assortment of heavy sweaters in town at 
PHcei to suit you. All wool garments S5 to $10.50 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



chjed increase of interest in golf mani- 
fested l,v the men students of the College, 

who are now olfering it for credit in the 

Physical Education cou r s es and who are 

paving the fees asked by the local golf 
club. There seems to he no very good 
reason why anyone should he- oppo se d 
to the idea since the institution lias ample 
Spat e: for such a proje-c t . 

That the campus is well suited for a 

golf course- is agreed by those who have 

visited the spot and by the students and 
faculty. A project ot this kind could he- 
well put across Since ire have- several 
expert groundsheeper instructors and an 

experienced golf architect on the campus. 

The rour-e could DC very well developed 

by these men from a denionstrational 
v iew point. 

Golf courses r,ti college ground* ii not 

a new thing. A nimiln-r of colleges have 
had courses for some time. Tufts, with 
whom we have the closest athietic re- 
lationship, has 1 - \ hole golf course- on 

the- campus at Medford. Since there 
seems to be ever) reason why there 
should he a course on this c aiiiini>-. every 
one might to l,c- a booster of the idea. 



For Quick Reference 

Here u a companion for your hours of reading anel »t,„ly that will prove 
its tea! value every .„„.. y „ u conMJ |, ,,. A wra||h „ f |# . -(jy .... |||tJ >| on 

words, persons, plates, is instantly yours in 

WEBSTER'S 
COLLEGIATE 

The Beat Abridged Dictionary 

because it ia bawd upon the 
Supreme Authority," wioi- 
STKKS NHW INTIRNATIONAL 
Me:noNAIlY. Contains 106.- 
000 Vocabulary Terms. Includ- 
ing many New Words, with defini- 
tions, etymolocies, pronunciations, 
and indications ol proper use— a dic- 
tionary ol Bioxraphy— a Gazetteer - 
a special section showing, with illustra 
lions, the rules ol punctuation, use ol 
capitals, abbreviations, etc., etc. — foreign 
words and phrases 1. 256 page* 1.700 
illustrations. 

Thm. /,„{,., „/,„„„. <:,,„,„, x, rrrilim f/„ (fti j J00 . 
/ ubukmd, J6 ,,,,, Lcul/lt-T, J/. v». 
Look for th* Circular Trade-Mark. 
Sm It At tmm (otrwe Pook«, ne ; or «n» fm in- 
/ormucon to the Publishers. I ree ,„,c.men page, if yau „,„„„, tlul ^^ 

C & C. MERRIAM COMPANY SprinRfleld, Mas.. 



^Ws ^s 



Three Reasons Why You Should 

Patronize the College Candy Kitchen 

r. We employ nun who have all had from 10 to 
20 years' experience in the businen. 

2. We use only the Nest food products for cooking 
and serving. 

j. We have expended every effort for better 
service, more pleasant surroundings and an 
all-around enjoyment for our customers. 

.V. \RRIS' R ES TA IIR ANT 



M. A. C. Library. 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 2, 1929 



Custom Care H^key- preeman Clothes Ready-to-Wear 

Truly, the Clothes for the Aristocrats of Good Taste-- Clothes for men who care --for men who want the best, 
and who are not content until they get the best. For everything to wear "Consult Tom 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



I 



AGITATION COMMITTEE 

(Continued from I'afte 1) 
issue Midi as we arc fa< i 1 1 u Therefore, 

the work <>f tin' Committee stems t<> 

have been misinterpreted it is not one 

Of trying to force any issue it is • o! 

carrying «•" agitation in favor of a change 
of name to let the public know that the 
students .lie sincere in tlieir attitude and 
that the movement is not one of short 
duration, hut one that will exist until 
some definite decision has been reached 
in regard to the name of the College. The 
I'resident is in favor of propaganda which 
states that the word "Agriculture" in 
"Massachusetts Agricultural College" 
does not accurately represent all that 
the College is expected to do. 

Furthermore, the I'resident is in sym- 
pathy with the idea of changing the name 
of the College. He gave the following 
statement which expresses his feeling 
during this |>eriod of agitation: 

"I |>ersonally and individually would 
favor a name for the institution which 
would be more inclusive and descriptive 
of its purpose and activities." 

The I'resident would like to see the 
word "Agriculture" left in the name 
becaUM of its historical significance. He 
agreed that the word WM not necessary, 
however! 

The Committee suggested a iHicstion- 
naire to he sent to each alumnus and 
to each member of the faculty which 
had been approved by I'resident Thatcher. 

The Committee obtained the support of 

I'resident Thatcher upon this suggestion. 

The questionnaire mould include questions 

somewhat on type of the following: 

(1) Do you want the word "Agricul- 
ture" left in the name of the College? 

(2) Do you want the name of the 

College changed to Massachusetts State 
College? 

(3) What would you suggest as a name 
if you an- in favor of change other than 
Massachusetts State College? 



MANY CHANGES EVIDENT 

(Continued from Pa&e 1) 

any and all four scar students, both nun 

and women, may take part provided that 

such participants are scholastically eligi- 
ble. The tryouts for this organisation 

will he announced soon. 

The second activity of the Bay State 
Entertainers will he the promotion of a 
dance orchestra under the direction ot a 
student leader. All players must he 
scholastically eligible. The leader will 
he elected soon and the trials announced. 
The Hay State Kntcrtaincrs will he avail 
able for outside dates early in November, 
and will be managed by Gilbert Dean 
Swift and Elsie M. Hauhenreiser. Its 
leaders will be Ruth Scott and l.ucien 
W. Dean, and its committee-woman ex- 
officio will he Mrs. Beaumont. 



The President was entirely in favor of 
using the words "Massachusetts" and 
"May State" in newspaper articles, 
speeches, etc., instead of the words 
Massachusetts Aggie. He said, however, 
that the use of the words "Massachusetts 
Agricultural College" will do "our" cause- 
no harm for we might still explain that 
this is the state college. It is had policy 
to give the impression that the name of 
the college already has been changed. 

In regard to the Land C.rant College 
Survey the report is as follows: 

The questionnaires sent out by the 
Survey hoard are all in and are being 
summarized. A preliminary report is to 
be given out at the meeting of the Land 
Grant College Survey Hoard to be held 
in Detroit in November. 

The President is entirely in favor of 

publicity for the College (provided it is 

authoritative and sympathises with the 
committee in that publicity certainly can 

be placed upon a less agricultural basis. 

The Committee received the hearty 
support of the President in regard to a 
Student's Publicity Bureau something 
that has been under consideration for 
some time. 



SPARE TIME WORK 

Aftrr n-Kii'.ui < l.i-i-irs as our Kniuk-d Representative On 
"Varsity Kelt GoetV' BCtted .» Notts Uuni- Stu- 
dent over SPJIKI m h\ months 
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Your awncy won't Im- span vny limn. H ritt for free 
parliiulars today. 

BRAOfORD & CO., Inc., St. Joseph, Michigan 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 
V. C.RON DON I CO, Prop 



WITH THE FROSH 

So far this year, Coach McGeOCfa has 

been chiefly concerned ia Breeding the 
ineligible* OUt of the yearling football 
■quad and few of the men have had a 

(haute to exhibit their skill but finally 
2'.i men are able to compete for positions 
on the squad. They are Carl P. Clancy 

of Dedham, Benton P. Cummins* of 
Ware. K. T. Gagnofl of G louce s te r, Max 

B. Certz of Everett, Cloyes T. (ileason 
of Hanover, William V. Coodstein of 
New York City, William P. I lager of 
South Deerfield, Ceorge K. llodsdon of 
Gloucester, Cordon A. Houran of Ash- 
bumham, Carl G. Jahnle of Winthrop, 
J. Andrew Karlson of Worcester, Daniel 
J. l.eary of Turners Falls, Walter A. 
Medina of Amesbury, John J. Mannix 
of Holyoke, John Polar of Acushnet, 
Alexander A. Schmid of Brookline, John 
M. Schule of Turners Falls, Parker L. 
Sisson of Lynn, William T. Smith of 
North Brookfield, Stanley W. Tyler of 
Lynn, Richard F. Whitcomb of Spring- 
field, \'t., II. S. Wood of Central Village, 
Joseph F. Zillman of Dorchester. Harold 
K. Miner, Jr. of Holyoke is candidate for 
the yearling managership. 

Twelve yearlings work out each day 
to be included in the freshman cross- 
country squad. As these youngsters are 
just getting into condition, Coach Derby 
is not in a position to make any statement 
as to the prospects of the neophyte 
harriers. No definite schedule has yet 
been arranged but a home and home 
series with the Amherst frosh is a possi- 
bility. 

The following have been reporting 
quite regularly: Karl Anderson, Nelson 
I". Peeler, David Crosby, Edward L 
Gallup, John A. Could, Charles W. 
Homeyer, Jr., brother of Frank llomeyer 

*28 letterman on the 1987 varsity cross 

Country team, John H. Keenan, Joseph 
G. O'Mara. Harold C. Sabcan, Harold 

L. Soule, Ralph G. Sturtevant, and J. 
Edwin Thompson. 



ALUMNI NOTES 



ex'90 Arthur E. Center became eligi- 
ble for membership in the Caterpillar 
Club recently by skillfully using a para- 
chute to save his lite when he was sudden- 
ly hurled from his plane while stunting 
at the Eastern States Exposition. 



sometimes their arms; sometime one part 
thrust out of joint, sometime another; 
sometime the noses gush out with blood, 
sometime their eyes start out; and some- 
times hurt in one place, sometimes in 
another. But whosoever scapeth away 
the best, goeth not scotfree, but is either 
sore wounded, crazed and bruised, so as 
he dieth of it, or else scapeth very hardly. 
And no marvel, for they have the 
sleights to meet one betwixt two, to dash 
him against the heart with their elbows, 
to hit him under the short ribs with their 
gripped fists, and with their knees to 
catch him upon the hip, to pitch him on 
his neck, with a hundred such murthering 
devices; and hereof groweth envy, malice, 
rancour, cholor, hatred, displeasure, en- 
mitie, and what not else; and sometimes 
fighting, brawling, contention, quarrel 
picking, murther, homicide, and great 
effusion of blood, as experience daily 
teacheth. 

Is this murthering play, now, an Exer- 
cise for the Sabboath day? is this a 
Christian dealing, for one brother to 
maim and hurt another, and that upon 
prepensed malice, or set purpose? is this 
to do to another as we would wish another 
to do to us? God make us more direful 
mer the bodies of our Brethren. 

— The Vermont Cynic 



BARSELOTTl'S 

Where MSC men meet when 

downtown. 

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TOBACCO LUNCHEONETTE 



ASK FOR 

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IYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

Kadto I qui; merit General Repair Shop 

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President and Mrs. Roscoe YV. Thatcher 
gave a reception to the freshmen in 
Memorial Hall last Saturday evening. 
About thirty-five freshmen were there to 
meet I'rexy at his own informal hour. 
Some members of the faculty were present, 
.listing in the welcome of the neophytes. 

Professor Charles 11. Patterson and 
Edmund L. Frost '81 both gave talks on 
their experiences while travelling in 
Greece this summer. Prexy showed some 
illustrations of Alaska and gave an enter- 
taining account of his trip through that 
immense dependency of the United 

States. Refreshments were served at the 

conclusion of the entertainment. 



*26 Preston J. Davenport preset 
"Spottie," a Scotch working collie to 
perform one of the Special features ot 

Eastern States Exposition. "Spottie' 

one of the finest trained sheep dogl 

America and was trained by Davenport 
himself. 

Presort t Young '2'.» has taken a position 
in Central Aquinc, Porto Rico. 

'2<t Russell Whitten is situated at the 
University Club in Honolulu. 

'09 Arthur H. Sharps is manager sad 
chief landscape architect for the firm of 
E. I). Smith & Sons, landscape archil. 
Winona, Ontario. 

'25 & "2H John Holteen and F. Roland 
Bray are in the Oak Park Nursery at 
East Patchogue, L. L, N. Y. 

The Bartlett Tree Research Labora- 
tories, Stamford, Conn., (F. A. Bartlett 
'05), is putting on a series of tree talks 
every Friday afternoon at 2.45 through 
Station WJZ of New York. Appearing 
on this program are a number of Aggie 
men, including E. P. Felt '91, Harold J 
Neale '09, G. M. Codding '09, T. II 
Keumann 'OS, E. A. Connell '27, and \ 
W Dodge '12. 

Francis J. Cormier '20, having gradu- 
ated from the School of Lands apt 
Architecture at Harvard University and 
having returned from studies in Europe 
based on a fellowship which he won in 
competition, has now taken up tin- 
practice of landscape architecture with 
Robert Cram of Boston. His home 
address is 'M'< Jackson Road, New! 
Mass. 

A stunning new tnaga/inc is on the 
market under the name of "An 
Landscape Architect." It is pub! 
in Chicago and is edited by F. A. CushitlJ 

Smith, formerly of the landscape depart- 
ment of this College. 



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NEXT TO BOLLESSHOE STORE 



DRY CLEANING 



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For Prompt Service Phone 828 
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One Day Service on Dry Cleaning Work Called for and Delivered Dally 

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Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drag Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 

NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 



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Optician and Jeweler 

Oculltti Prescriptions Filled. Broken SasSM 

accurately replaced 

DIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



CLEARANCE SALE 

Sporting Goods 
REPAIR SHOP with equipment 
and EXPERIENCE 
THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear bank block 



DRAWING SETS & BOARDS 
T Squares Triangles Pencils and Erasers 

Fountain Pens Si.oo to 520.00 each Files & Index Cards 



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STATIONS 



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FOOTBALL IN THE 
SIXTEENTH CENTURY 

Any exercise which withdraweth us 
from godliness, either upon the Sabboath, 
or any other day else, is wicked and to be 
forbidden. Now, who is so grossly blind, 
that seetfa not that these aforesaid exer- 
cises not only withdraw us from godliness 
and virtue, but also hail and allure us to 
wickedness and sin. For as concerning 
football playing, 1 protest unto you it 
may rather be called a friendly kind of 
fight, than a play or recreation; a bloody 
and murthering practice, than a fellowly 
siXKt or pastime. For doth not every 
one lie in wait for his adversary, seeking 
to overthrow him, and to pitch him on 
his nose, though it be upon hard stones? 
in ditch or dale, in valley or hill, or what 
place soever it be, he careth not, so he 
have him down. 

And he that can serve the most of this 
fashion, he is counted the only fellow, 
and who but he? so that by this means, 
sometimes their necks are broken, some- 
times their backs, sometimes their legs, 



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You'll find that Everything in this store has been selected with utmost care to tempt 
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Sftg magHarJittBgtta (£0lli>n,tatt 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER <), 1929 



Number 3 



BROTHER ALUMNI 
HEAD SOUTHERN 
NEGRO COLLEGES 



Zachery T. and Benjamin F. Hubert 

Are Presidents of Colleges in 

Oklahoma and G e o r g ia 

I ,\t> brothers, both of whom have 
jated from this college, are at the 
. tit time presidents of negro colleges 

the south. Their nanus arc Zachary 

I Hubert ()4, and Doctor Benjamin F. 
Hubert 1-- They were both born in 

Hancock County, Georgia, where their 

lather owned a farm. Here they spent 
their childhood days, working for their 
lather, who was one <>l the slaves freed 
.liter the Civil War. These two men have 

five brothers and five sisters, all <>i whom 
arc college graduates, 

Zachary T. Hubert, Jr. attended More 
house College and M.A.C Alter be left 
college, he taught .it the State Agricul- 
tural and Mechanical College <>f Florida. 
From there he went to Spellman College, 
where he became superintendent of build- 
ings and grounds. Twelve years ago he 

me the first negro President of Jack* 
son College in Mississippi. He is now 
President of Oklahoma Industrial College. 
Benjamin F. Hubert was the seventh 
child m the Hubert family. He had to 
\w.rk even after he started to go to 
He had to rise afl daylight) work 

mil!' nine o'clock, then rush to school, 
As BOOH as school was over, he had to 
return to the cotton fields and work until 
dark, He worked his was through More- 
hou« and M.A.C. Upon this campus he 
u.i- interested in football and oratory. 

Hi a. is on the lootlnill team in his 
lore \ear. and won prizes for 

i.i .it. ir> and debating. 

I »r. Hubert spent main of the follow ing 

- in study, working tor his MA. 
ee at tin- University ol Minnesota. 
Hi was director of the agricultural de 
lit of the State College of South 

Carolina for several years. At the time 

hi the World War be served in France 
member of the American Army Edu- 
mal Corps, and he was placed in 

Continued on Page .1) 

MAX. PRACTICE HOUSE 
FORMALLY DEDICATED 

Mrs. A. D. Potter Gives EMM as 
Home Kconomics Scholarship Fund 

I he Homestead." the new Home 

I'" mics practice house at MAX., 

formally dedicated last Thursda) 

afternoon by a verj impressive christen- 

service written by Mrs. Clifton 

son of lladhy. I'resident K. \Y. 

er, Mrs. Johnson, Miss Edna I 

other woman members of the 

ilty, and all girls majoring in Home 

omics participated in the exercises. 

re of the M.A.C. Advisory Council 

guests upon this occasion, which 

• 1 a reception, luncheon, and regu- 

eeting of the Advisor) Council at 

i Hall. 

i Home Economics girls, now 

- at the Homestead, Mi>s Helen 

^ ; ' -iton, their Resident Guardian, and 

Marian Tucker, also of Home 

inucs department, were dressed in 

ypical costume of the old Colonial 

and represen ted the friend!) spirits 

were invited to preside over the 

i the Homestead in the years to 

The junior and sophomore Home 

mics girls composed a chorus, and 

listed in serving at the delightful 

iiich followed the dedication ser- 

tad held before the large open fire 

Homestead living room. Tours to 

(Continued on Page 3) 



Outing Club Schedule 

For Term Announced 

Sophomores to he Given Physical 

Education Credit for Actlvtt) 

in Organisation 

A recent innovation has been made m 
the policies of the Outing Club in the 

form ot CO operation with the Athletic 

department. Professor Core h. ■ extended 

a proposition to the Club which has been 
accepted and is tO be put into effect im- 
mediately. Henceforth, sophomores who 
are members of the Club, and both Irish- 
men and sophomores who meet tlii- re 
quiremenl in the spring, are to be allowed 
physical education credit for activity in 
tin Outing Club. This scheme has been 

formulated particularly tO benefit those 
students who do not have time to p.u 

ticipats in Outing Club activities. For 
technical details concerning this oppor- 
tunity see either the PhystCa] l.ducation 

department or one of the officers in the 

Club 

The hike last weekend proved tO be 
a profitable one. A well was dug to 

supply water for concrete work, the roi k 

pile was added to. and moie labor was 
expended on the fireplace and < hinmcv 

All those who wish to participate in the 

hike for Oct. 13, be at the East Expert 

mint Station at two o'rloi k prepared to 

take the bus to Sunderland where the 

hike starts. Bring v our < .inula and come 

prepared for an enjoyable afternoon. 

The Outing Club wishes to .mnoum e 
it- Khedule Ol hike-- and olhel event- lot 

i he term. 

Hikes 
Oct. 13 Cabin 

Acqiiaintam e hike 
20 Tobv Falls 

Photograph) 

(Continued on Page lj 



I'Kot.KVM l-'OK HOME-COMING l>\v. 
SATURDAY, OCTOBER Ii, |SJS 


i in 


Aliiiiini Rfttimi.il ion. Memorial 

II ,1! 


VI 


iranl 1 iiiiiHi . Di.ipii I i.iii 


•i 30 p. in. 


Football Baj State v» Middle- 
Iiiiiv .ii Alumni Field 


■,. in 


H.iiul-li.iWe Alumni, i.i. iiin .ui.i 
undergraduate*; Memorial II, ill 


B ill p Ml 


Kraternit) rei rntioni .it the bou 

Ret ii.itii.n .in.l uanu *, Memorial 

II. .11 



Powerful Bowdoin Eleven 
Defeats Bay Staters, 18-6 

Runs by Brown ami HoUntwrg bring lone touchdown for 
Massachusetts. Large crowd Met opening gam* al Alumni Field 



GR1DSTERS CHEERED 
AT MASS MEETING 

Stockbrhtas HrB is Bcesss of Yells, 

Spi't'chi's, and Music I'luyed 
by New College K.nnl 

In preparation for the Bowdoin K.' m ' - 
a verv enthusiastic mass meeting was 
lieM in Bowker Auditorium last Friday 
evening. Although there eras a lar^rr 
perc en tage ol coeds than men pr es e n t, 

nevertheless a creditable throng "f stu- 
dent- supported the affair. 

Tin new volunteer College Band was 

an outstanding feature in the meeting 
as it supplemented the various tpeakera 
with stirring music, Another pleasing 
innovation displayed wasa well organised 

and practiced team of < heei Naders, 
llsin^ new and snapp) inolioiis. 

The team was heard from through the 

voiie of its captain, Raj Mann, and 
Coach McGeoch spoke hopefully. Miss 
Pauline Spiewak, representing the co-eds, 

promised the uatlicrini; that the Abln \ 
would be on hand with as great numbers 
as there were at the meeting. Dean 
liurns ^,ive a tinht talk to the team in 

his characteristic manner. Perhaps tin- 
speaker ol the evening was Profe mi 

( .lick, who, in a few moments, aroused a 
great height of enthusiasm with which to 
dismiss the < rovvd. 



MR. ROBERT 0. SMALL 
SPEAKS AT ASSEMBLY 

Decline of Industry in this St;tto has 
Made New Openings in Vocations 

"New Opportunities in Education" was 

the subject of I In- talk k^'ii at last 

Wednesday's Assembl) by Robert o. 
Small. Director of Vocational Education 
m M assach usetts. Mr. Small is a gradu 

ate o| Bowdoin College, and has always 

been devoted to the service in which lit- 
is now engaged, 

The speaker began his "Boost Mass,i 
chusetts" talk by Calling Our attention to 
the fad that there are two kinds of re- 
souncs: personal, and material, the liist 

ot which ia the more important. Consider 

inn the st. u ns of material resources in t In- 
State, Mr. Small traced the i ise ol in- 

dustiv here up t<> its highest point just 
before the World War. Massachusetts 

was then envied I'm lit i industries, and 

agriculture was of small importance. A 

reversal ol the situation seems to have 
bun taking place since, however, and the 

'Continued on PSRS * 

Plans Arranged 
For Dad's Day 



I'rcsiilcnCs OffsM Semis Out 

tattoos to All "Dade" 



ln\i 






EXETER 



L H. 

AMHERST 



C*s9 



ER INC. 

CAMBRIDGE 



HYANNIS 



STANDING PERFORMANCE 

OF THE WEEK 



edit is due the newly organised 
• band, in which the members 

■ leader, Captain Sumner, save 
-• (Vices voluntarily, for the pep 

they added to the mass meeting 
lOtball K'i'iH- last week. 



CWIIM s CALENDAR 

Great ■ * A atktr turn . 

Demand alliance, and in friend kip hum 
Addison, I hr < ami 



\\i-iIh.-mI.i>. October '» 
7.1."> i>. ni. Intrrfraternity < orrferem •• meet- 
ing, Memorial Building. 
Thursdiiy, <)« tober 10 

3.45 p.m. Asaemblj Speakei 
noon. ed. 

tor the 1931 Index 
Banquet "i ofl» era <>i Women 

( iiu.uii/.itions. 
Krlduy. October II 

I :;n p. in. Freshman Football. Northamp- 
ton Hinli. here. 
I-i. tun- tut the 1931 Ih'I-a 

Saturday, October 12 
Holiday, Columbu* Day. 
Home- 1 oming I>;i> 
Vanity Football. Middlebury ' ollege at 

Alumni Field. 
s.s.A Football. Pglmei High t\ Paliw 

Sunday, October II 

.' p in. Outine < lub Ilik. 

Fraternity group pfc turei for In ' 
Monday. October 14 

Junior pi. tuti-- for tii" 1931 Ii 
Tuesday. October 15 

Junior i.i. tun-- tor the 1931 Index 



Kid's d.,\ j-, coming Saturday, <><t. 
19, with a program v«i\ nearly like that 
oi last vi. it arranged for the amusement 
ami edification ol the "Dads." a com 
mittei i h tndlin ' tete arrange 

incuts, with each member having certain 
assignments to handle. 

Invitations have alread) been seal to 
the fathers ol every student of the 

College, with an attached card to be 

re turn e d to the President'! Office, Rating 

whether the individual would be present 
al the exerdses. The invitations ion 

sist oi a letter from the President to the 

Dads and a program of the events M lied 

uled lor the day. The President's lettei 

leads .is follows! 

I Ml Dads ol Oui Students: 

Dear Dad: We want von to see uhat 
im arc Irving to do here for your son ot 

daughter. We appreciate the effort which 

it costs \ou to make it possible for him 
to come to College and we want you to 
know how wi an living tO do our part 

to nive him a worth while training lot 
lutiire life. Therefore, we are extending 

to you a most cordial invitation to visit 

us on Dad's Day," Saturday, October 
19, 1929, to see your son or daughtei and 
tin rest of us at wotk and.it play, 
Sincerely yours, 

l< W. THATCHER, 

I'n \ident 



Coach Little Evolves 

"The Scrambled Egg" 

Georgetown Coach Works tint King 
of Foot hall Formal ions 

The football year 1929 is to be featured 

bv the newest loiniation. worked out this 
summer by ( oach l.ou Little, ol George 

tow n. 

"The Scrambled Egg" formation, he 

calls it, and he firmly believes that it will 

eclipse them all. including < ieorgia lech's 
Hetsman shift, Penn's hidden ball trick, 
and New York University's Prussian 

Much. 

The play, which it is said will be used 

oulv on the offense, resembles somewhat 
a moving picture reverse reconstruction 
"i a dynamited u>ik. Two groups arc 
formed, the players crouching, and facing 
each other in straight lines. Upon the 
calling ol the propel signal each man 
st.uts wandering, apparent!) aimlessly, 
all about the held. Although this appears 
to opposing players and spectators to be 

IukIiIv loolish, eveiv plavei knows just 
(Continued on l'.ii>«- .1) 

MAROON AND WHITE 
TO MEET PANTHERS 

Although Having Buffered Two De- 
feats, Middlebury shows 

lighting POWOff 



Arranged the same as last year, > Kcept 

lor changes in detail, the program will 

give the Dads plenty of chances to enjoy 
themselves. They will have an Oppor- 
tunity to see the \arious department- ol 
the College in the morning, and to watch 

a football game 111 the afternoon and an 
entertainment in the evening at Stoi k 
bridge Hall. 

Registration starts at X.'KI .1. m. and 
will continue through the day. The Dads 

receive a small tag, upon which tan be 
written their names and addresses, when 
it can be fastened to the lapels of their 
< oats. The rest of the time to 1 1 o'clock 
is to be devoted to an inspection of the 
various College departments. From II 
to 11 80 there will be a military exhibi- 
tion near the Drill Hall, given by the 
advanced <ourse Just before luncheon 
the members ol the faculty will give an 

informal reception in Memorial II. 11. 

when the Dads 'an meet them and dis 

> ii-s .my questions concerning the < ourses 

Continued on Page 4; 



As the football attraction ol Alumni 
Home-Coming Da) this Saturday, Mid 
illebury College will meet Massachusetts 
on Alumni Field. The Panthers have 

been hard hit bv injuries and bad link 
this year, but their showing against 
Williams last Saturday stamps them as 

a fighting <hib. 

Ill two names. MiddlebillV has lost to 
Columbia 38 to Ii, and was defeated I'! 
io n List week by Williams. Captain 
< .11. mi. u i ia, Johnson, and Mi lend an 
the basis ol the MiddlebillV ollense, and 

these imii opposed M.A.C. last year. In 

the bin. there are few veterans, but the 
defensive work in the two games which 
have been played shows the power ol the 
team. The following men will probably 

pi. iv for the Panthers: Capt. Guarnaccia, 
Davis, Duffany, Green, Hazeltine, Hess, 

|nobs, Johnson, Mi I. cod, Paul, iViiv. 

Sim, Thrashei . Valoise, and Wright. 
lot Massachusetts, the line-up will 

probabl) be about the same as in I he 

Bowdoin g. ■, although Bunten ma) see 

serviie in the b.u kluld With drill lln- 
week on defensive Work, the team should 
be ready to avenge last week's defeat, 

ami to show the returning alumni that 
Bay State football is on the upward 

trend. 



Before the largest > rowd ol spectators 
,v, '| '" witness an opening game on 
Alumni I ii Id. the Massachusetts grid 

steis u, i, fori id io bou io the Bowdoin 

eleven I.i st S.Hmdav .illeinoon bv a BCOre 

o| IS to I. 

Holrnberg, Ba) State b.u k. reeled ofl a 
20 yard run earl) in the first period but 
tin Bowdoin Inn- tightened and Foley, 

MarOOn and \\ Inle end. dropped b.u k 

and kiikcd. Chapman, Foster, Kickei, 

and stone, i he polai Bear's stellat b.u ks, 

then made themselves known 

I'he Massachusetts eleven showed their 

best work "I i he nam,- at the start ol the 

second period Aftet holding the Bowdoin 

team lot downs, the ball was given to 

Hoimberg who tore ofl a l."» ami then ., 
20-yard gain. On tin- next play, Brown, 
Ii. iv State quarterback, started around 
the hit end, and aftei throwing oil a 

niimbet o| would be t.ukleis, he i out miieil 

to i, ue sa yards down the held lot the 
first touchdown \ few minutes later, 
Bowdoin brought the bail from midfteld 

to the Massachusetts live v. nil line on 

an excel lent I) eve. uted forward pass, ami 

Stone pushed aCTOSS the line loi the 
initial tail) ol the White Ham lor t he 

remaindei ol the hall, both teams teetered 

bu k and forth at the lintel ol the held. 

Bowdoinr kickofl at the start of tin 
second half was short and < aptain Mann 

loin hid it down on Ins own •..'."• yard line. 

Foley was then ■ ailed on loi another 
punt and the v isitots took the ball \ 
long, siiMesslul pass from Chapman to 

Southei was carried out b) Bowdoin, and 

this pi. tv brought the ball to the Mass., 

chusetts 23 yard line ami gave the Polai 

Ihais ., Inst down. Chapman then made 

ei^ht yards through tin- scrimmage. 
Foskett, Maroon ami Whin- tackle, 

nailed Richer on the next play ami no 
K-'Ui was |e but Ofl i in IM x l pfe) , 

lostet -lipped away fot a I.', yard run to 

the state college's goal line to tally thi- 
sn ond touchdown loi the While team. 

Ihe Massachusetti team could not 

show a sustained att.uk and in the fourth 

quarter, the visitors took Foley's punt 

and marched 36 yards for tlieir third and 
last tally Die liv lot the point ,,llii 

touchdown was a failure, as in each of 
the preceding < ases. 

I In defensive wot k of < aptain Mann, 

Foskett, and Minksteifl was a feature of 
the I!, iv State lot waul line, with Hob 
(Continued on P.nj,- i, 



Im 



INDEX I'ICTIKKS 
Thursday afternoon, the 1931 Index 

will begin the task of taking the photo 

graphs of the different classes as they 
tome out ol assembly. Contrarj to the 

usual i ustoiii an out of town photographer 

the White Studio of New York has been 

engaged. This compan) has done fine 

w< rk for man) eastern college annuals 
among Which is the Amherst "< Hii 

One of the college buildings will be 
utilized as a studio and the taking of the 

individual pictures will begin Friday. 

Bach junior will be notified ami given a 
date card stating the lime of his appoint 
mint. Thtec sittings will be taken with 
the option of a fourth if the individual 
is interested A dejtosit of gl-fiO must be 
paid at the time of the sitting 

As another innovation all the fraternity 
pictures will be taken in front of tin 
fraternity houses, and all other group 
pictures will be taken out of doors on 
the CampUS . While the entire m heduh 
is not vet comp l ete all groups will hi 
notified when to appear, and evetvone l^ 
asked to CO-Operate in keeping tin 
Continued on 1'afte 4; 



CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM 
TO FACE WESLEYAN 

Harriers to UodergU Si iff Schedule. 
Men Show I p Well in Trials 



( loss . oiiuli \ |oi the stale i o! ■ 

barrit 1 get undei waj in lull lone this 
coming week as tin date oi then opening 

meet with Weslevan at Middlilown 

looms tie.it < rawford, Her nan, and 
Robertson showed up well in the i 
in. ils held last Saturda) morning, W< i 
ran a game race although In- was handi 

Capped bv a strained unisi |e in his loot 
while running the latter part ol l In- 
<oiirse Ihe We-lev.m men have been 
winking hard to build up substantial 
opposition to the Maroon and While 
haulers and have been greatly aided bv 

an exceptional!) urge squad of tlnrtv 

five < andidatis 

Following is the cr o ss country scheduif 

for this f.,||: 

' »• i Is v. ■ Middbrtown 

I !. .a Won . t. : 
Nov .' Amherst and St Stephen* al tmbei l 

'i It... I. .ii I in-., r it-, .a \l V i 

is N r. i„t. ,,.,: i-„ ton 



OPPONENTS' SCORES 

Harvard IM, liahs f) 

printfitUO, I-.. StroudsburgO 
Prim eton 7. .1 mhttsi 

Williams |.;, MiddUbmry n 
Worcester Ted 8, Arnold o 
I aft, I.i. Col! 

' oast < ruard 



" 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1929 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER «>, l«M 



\ 



THE M ASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

Lewis M. LVMH ID Edit** m l '''''' 

< i« 11. II. Waolkigu '30 Managing Rdiua 

Maki.akki P. Donovan '30 Kditor 

l-.kie Mm. I ETON "30 " late EdltOI 



Bdhanal 

Fe-atm.- 

Interview! 

All. 11. in .him I 
Athletics 

CWBBIM 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

l.i wu \i l.vsiis '30 

I' in Sim. I l.i 

Mabcabbi P. Donovan '30 
II. Daniel Dablinc '31 

[OHM R. <•' BNABO "31 

V.M.I Y I' Bbadlbv '31 

Fbank T. DouotAM "31 

Ikank 1.. Spbingbb "33 

KlAI. S. POTTBB, Jk. "31 

l.l-.WIS It (l< I.M'I I A "31 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John R. Tank "«» Biuineei Managa 

Winiiihow <. .smi i ii '30 Advertisin8 Manage) 

Konfeki <.. Goodmow "30 ( iiinl.iin.il Manager 
David M. NASOM Ul 
1'ai i. A. Smi in ":U 
B\ Kinsi.i.v Wiurn'M "SI 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts CtXXBGIAM. 

In case of duufcge of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



Entered as ■eoad-CJM matter at tin- Anberat 
Post Office. Aa-nited for mailing at stx-i ial rati- 
of pottage provided for in wet ion IHl-'l. Act of Oc- 
tober, 11*17. authorized August 2<l, 1(11*. 



ule. However, let something tome up 

tli.it particularly appeal* to them a 

trip, or ,t game, perhape and behold, 
there is the tie I e***ry time. 

it ii uauall} interesting to notice those 

people on the campUi who .ire most 
willing to lake up additional work. They 

are, in the majority of cases, those who 

are doing most, and in spite of the extra 

burden do the |ob satisfactorily. The 
lituation ia lomewhal similar to that 
existing in a public conveyance i •> of 

our targe .ities. No matter boa many 
people croud ill there always seems to be 

room for one more, and tins always 

arrive at their destinations. Of routs., 

we do not advocate that one should take 

OH more and more work, no matter how 
much he already has, but we 00 think 

that before a person refuses to do some 

tiling and gives as an excuse the lack ol 
time, he should think it OVC1 carefully to 
see whether that is the real reason or not. 
Alter he has thought it over he might 
be willing to shoulder the extra burden. 
This would mean that his capacity would 
be enlarged just so much and his develop- 
ment advanced in proportion. 







AS BAY STATERS 

Why is it that we tend to forget what 
we are striving for most earnestly? Last 

Saturday's game serves very well as aa 

example to illustrate the |K>int. Some 
time ago, last spring to be more exact. 
the student body accepted and agreed to 
circulate freely the names "Hay State" 
and "Mass.ii husctts" instead of "Agates," 
"Aggies," and other expressions of agri- 
cultural significance. Yet. at the game 
students seemed to forget completely 
that "Hay State" existed except in one 
song. Why shout "Come on, Agates!" 
or 'Tight, Aggies!"? Though renowned 
and celebrated throughout our traditions 
in the past, "Aggie" is no longer a tra- 
dition of the present. It was voted bj 

the students hist spring to eliminate the 

word from songs, sp e e c h e s , and cheers. 

Then, why does it still exist ' 

It is not that we as students frown upon 

the word "Aggie." Yet, we wish to sub- 
stitute a term more appropriate in its 
significance of the student's attitude at 
the present time. In the first place, 
"Hay St. ite" is a r ep r esen tative name for 
our state college. Massachusetts is 
known through history as the Hay State, 
so why not let the latter name represent 

the one college in the State controlled 

wholly by the Slate.'' I he term is. indeed 
more exclusive and original in that no 
other college or institution of equal rank 
tan adopt "Hay State" with more sig- 
nificance. It is then impossible to con- 
fuse another college known as an "Aggie" 
with our College tailed "Hay State." In 
the Second place, the term "Hay State" 
is more pleasing to the majority of stu- 
dents. "Aggie" implies a purely agricul- 
tural significance. Think of the term and 
von think of agriculture alone. Think of 
Hay State and you swell with pride in 
hearing a name with such an important 
bearing on history. In the third place, it 
adds to the right kind of publicity. It 
promotes and brings before the public via 
the press the fact that our College is not 
purely agricultural in its scope. 

Of course, it is absurd to anticipate a 
BUdden substitution for the word "Aggie." 
Nevertheless, by using the term "Hay 

State" fre qu ently and especially at the 

football games this fall we can bring 
before the visitors ami spectators the 
face that we now exist as "Hay Staters. 
The term will certainly tome into current 
usage if the student body promotes the 
cause. Then, as loyal and enthusiastic 
"Hay Staters" use the word in your 
cheers, songs. ,uu\ speech. 

TIMK 
If all tJtltlSfS given bv students lor 

failure to do certain things were tabu- 
lated, without doubt the one that would 
occur most frequently would be. "I have 

no time." How often that is heard during 
the COUTSe of a day! Yet. how seldom is 

it really true! 

There is no denying the fact that m.mv 
students at this college are very biisv 
studying and earning then living at the 
same time. Their dav- and evenings 
Beem tilled with .utivitv and the time 

worn excuse ia to all appearances .> legiti- 
mate reason lot not doing man) things. 

Tin individuals who fall hack oil this 

subterfuge are not wilful!) misleading 
anyone. 1 h< really believe that their 

time is tullv taken up and that the) 
cannot lit anything else into thrii ached- 



AROUND CAMPUS 



LANDSCAPE CLUB 

Last Thursday evening, Mr. A. C. 
Hottes, now connected with the "Better 
Homes and ('.aniens" magazine, gave a 
very interesting talk to the combined 
Landscape and Floriculture Clubs in 
French Hall. Mr. Hottes was formerly 
professor of horticulture at the Univ. of 
Ohio, and is the author of several well- 
known gardening books. 

With an exceptionally pleasing |ktsoii- 
ality the speaker brought out several 
points of good advice |>ertaining to 
following out any life career. "He your- 
self," he said. "An affected attitude will 
never push you forward. You must know 
human nature, be able to talk to people 
in their own language, and sell yourself 

before you can sell your services." 

Mr. Hottes closed his talk by saving 
that there are three kinds of men: prac- 
tical, scientific, and emotional. We must 
try to be something of each. If we never 
become what we have trained for in 
college, we should not be ashamed, for, 
while we have been at college, we have 
rece iv ed an outlook on life that will 
guide us, an advantage which the speaker 
expressed as a "psychic income." 



Campus Debris 



MEN'S GUI CLUB 

As a result of the trvotits, held Monelav . 
September :><>. for the Men's (.lee Club 
the following men have been accepted: 

E. I). Holder "32 ft Tetro "32 

II. 1). C ar pe nter ':il II. C. Step han sen '33 

A. W. Chadwick '."il \. ( >. Mamatpii '32 
A. W. Chapman "83 W. P. Day "30 
I.. P, league 'X> R. J. \\ hit. e. nib 'Xi 
II. II. Smart '32 J. Pbhu 'XI 

N F. Haeler ':;:'. J. S. Klar 'Xi 
I-:. King '33 F. L. Springer *32 

1). Darling "U 

Also all previous members. Rehearsal 
Wednesday, October B at S p. in. in the 
"M" building. 

Re m ember, it is not too late now to 
enter the chorus, and a student does not 
have to be scholastically eligible to do so. 
although he does have to be scholastically 
eligible to receive an Academics Medal. 



INDEX ELECTIONS 

As the result of elections and the recent 
tryouts the following members of the 
junior class have been added to the Index 

Board. Ger tru de A. Mead, statistics 

editor; Pauline A. Spiewak, secretary, 
Hardy L. Wahlgren, J. Joseph Woods 
and Iris N. DeF.tlco. assistants in the 
literary department; Alan W. Chadwick, 
Mary M. Marshall, and Beatrice F. 
Meyer, assistants in the statistics depart- 
ment; and Nelson E. Bertsch and 
l.ouren M. Tashjian. assistants in the 
art department . 



TO THE ATHLETES 



INTERCLA88 TRACK MEET 
The interdaas track meet has been 
acheduied tor Tuesday ami Wednesday, 

October 22 and 23. This meet is open 
to all men students in the four i lasses of 
the College and those in both classes of 

tin Stockbridge School, There are no 
ineligibilities with the exception ot those 

students who have been instructed as 

such bv the Physical Education depart 

Continued on I'agi- t 



Amherst, Mass. 

1980 
W'al, Folks, vuv asked me, Harem 
Scrub, the teown's tidiest man, to tell 
yuz heow I made all my money. W'al, 
ya see it was in a very pcc-culyar manner 
ami I'll tell ya why! 

In 1929, to be exact on October 2nd, 

the worst, dirtiest catastrophe in history 
banged into our pretty, peacef ul, and pure 
community,- namely we had a bit of pipe 
trouble, and for 24 hours the hull blamed 
teown wuz minus H. I. J. K. L. M. N. 
(), I guess that's what college peeple 
call it, II to O, or as sum folks pree-fer 
to say just plain, ordinary, everyday 
water, on account of the water-main's 
bustin*. 

On my poor father's deathbed, he 
called my brother Scarem and I saying: 
"Hoys, I've just had a vision. I see dry, 
dry times. He prepared and good-bye, 
Harem ami Scarem." From that day 
Scarem and 1 filled every old utensil 
from the salt shakers to the bath-tub. 
For years we made a specialty of collect- 
ing water, and fer that very reason hoi 
only canned and bottled goods fer nigh 
on ten years. When prohibition came, 
we thot that was the dry spell, and nearly 
gave up, but exactly at 4 o'clock on 
Oct. I. 1939 the telephone rung and 
announced that the water wu/. shet off, 

From then on it was one sad story, 
Folks. Considerin' as to what wu/ the 
purpose, wu/ our rates. For plain ordin- 
ary kit< hen water, we solt by the epiart 
50c. Win. the old coal-bin wu/ emptied 
quicker'l) a cook's monkey. Fer the 
bigger things sec h as fer food preparation, 
we solt c|iiitc reasonable. 

Hut we was kind o' savin' on the supply 
and I'll till ya whv: We knew that 
long bout morning' some folks' beards 
would begin to look kind a' bail, and by 
cracky, from 7 o'clock in the mornin' on 
we solt water fer shaves at the- price of 
underwear, suits, from *. r > up or what- 
ever we'd a mind to charge and they heel 
it. Drinkin' water solt to from 10c to 
|2 per swallow, considerin' how fussy 
sum folks was about the containers. As 
that what came from olt tabaccy cans 
Warn'! so much as thet what we'd been 
sav in' in cutglass dishes. 

Well, we'd about solt out all we had 
until we'd about turned the hull house- 
so it looked like the devil had an auction 
and couldn't sell out. We did have a bit 
left, though, in spite. 

Not thet I am of the kind thet's not 
grateful to the Lord for his eloin's, but 
I couldn't help but wish it could 'uv 
happened on Saturday, then think of 
the prices we'd 'uv got fer Saturday 
night baths! 

CD 
Fanny is glad to hear that someone 
knows the co-eds and from the precision 
of the "new movements" she suspects he 
is majoring in military, too. 
CD 
Just to keep the freshmen up, no it's 
not the "Acorn Club." Try lnkhorne. 
Does sound kind of nutty, though, we'll 
admit. 

CD 

Poor Fanny's admiration for the 
strapping football figure was let 'way 
down when she saw what the Jersey 
covered up. as was shown by the public 
exhibition at the Howdoin game last 

Saturday. 

CD 

Dual- personalities to the rear. We 

know of a man who made up for the 

absentees by appearing tkrtt times m the 

"all college" piet tire. 

CD 

This week's prize j;oes to a junior who 
s,-t his ah rm for 6.16 and when it went 
oil. he reached over, picked il up and 

■aid, "llello! ' 

CD 

Yes. last Saturday the cheering was ,,b 
quite on the western side ot the tic Id. 
CD 

Ceia Soffit. 



Scribblinae 

13c Scribe 

In 1066, William the Conqueror never 

thought for a moment that a de s cenda nt 
of one of his brave followers would CrOSB 

a mudi wider English Channel to conquer 

a country strange- ami new. Surprising 
as it mav seem, this modern Conepicror 
did not come with warships and soldiers 
but arrived armed with the sword ol a 
desire to ham. America welcomed that 
Conqueror. The whole College campus 
is glad th..t sin- vis. a young lady by 
the name of Miss Honore Frechevi lie- 
has made this College her "Dover ." On 

perceiving the friendly interest ol all in 

her, Ye Scribe, always inquisitive, de- 
cided to get a few of her first impressions 
on America if possible. So, with great 
difficulty, Ye Scribe, succeeded in gaining 
an interview. 

"Miss I recheville," queried Ye Scribe, 
"what could have been your reason in 
coming to study at this College?" 

"Well, you see, 1 came here on the 
recommendation of former President 
Hutterheld who said that there was a 
splendid opportunity to learn dietetics 
here. Since 1 want to be a dietician, I 
was permitted to come here by m> 
father, although only on three weeks 
notice." 

"When you came, you landed in New 
York. I suppose. Diel you like our 
largest city?" 

"Yes, but New York was a sort of 
Hash to me because we went from the 
boat to the train directly. It was very 
fascinating to go through the streets in a 
taxi; it was like going through a tunnel." 
"What are the things that struck you 
as the most strange in Amherst." ven- 
tured Ye Scribe. 

"There are two things that stand out 
among the rest. First, it gives me a 
strange feeling when I find that 1 may 
speak to anyone as an equal wherever I 
go. I like it immensely. It's rather sur 
prising the way everyone says "Hello" 
or "Hi" when they meet on campus, but 
it's very nice indeed, uheu you gel used 
to it. Second, there seems to be no 
poor people ill Amherst. In England, 
every town has its poor section but I 
haven't see n any around this part of the 
country. Of Course, I know nothing of 
the large cities." 

"Tell me. Miss Frechcv ille." askeil Ye 
Scribe, "is our English hard for you to 
understand?" 

"To tell the truth, it is. Perhape many 

iieople- do not realize it but since I have 
been at this College I have noticed 
several different vernaculars. In England, 

the educated people all speak the same 
English, of course, the uned u c a ted have 

a variety of dialects." 

"Do you like eo eduction, may I ask?" 
"Yes. I do. I like it because- it's more 
different, more interesting. It produces 
quite different types of men and women 
than there are in Kngland. It makes 
them more unself -conscious and natural. 
Things aren't as formal as in Kngland 
where girls are much more looked after 
than here." 

"Then you like it here?" 

"Very much. It's jolly strange." 



STOCKBRIDGE 




'2"> ( iordou IL Ward, research director 
and chief of the information division of 
the Pacific Kgg Producers Co-operative 
Association, New York City, has returned 
to the University of Minnesota this 
September to complete his work for a 
Ph.D. degree. He is holder of a fellow- 
ship in agriculture from the Social Science 
Research Council. 

W*2fi Don' Meaerve is holding true to 
the prediction in the '2.') Index and is 
making his mark in the radio industry. 
He- is at present assistant advertising 
manager and New York representative 
Of OST a radio publication, was recently 

married, took up residence .it •">*(►»; 4:5rd 

Ave-., Woodsielc. |..l.. NY, and has been 
promoted te> first lieutenant. 31 6th Regi 
men! reserves, 

w'25 I. Chenci v Salmon is employed 
as a Statistician for the- First National 
Corp.. Huston. Mass. 

11 Roger M. Cobb has been teaching 
in the high school at lloulton. Maine, 
during the past year. 

'27 "Larry" Rhoades is a new!) 
appointed assistant count) agent m 



INCOMING FRESHMEN 

Abrerts, Alfred II.. New York i Itj 
Alien, Stuart II . Shrewsbury 
\inlt.u>. Wan i-i < ., W. it. noun 
Baird. William. Newark, N.J. 
Bairstoa , Han v. MaMe-n 
Baker , Laurent >-, East Bt Idgewate i 
Bam nut. Margaret, Nashua, N ll 
Barbel . George A Soroervllle 
Bell, Raymond E . Reading 
Billman, John V., Milton 
Blati fiford, Lawrene e. Attleboro 
Boar. In. an, Edgar, Sheffield 

• \oiih Attleboro 
Brox, h'lm. Di.ii in 
Buell, Harrj « ■ Petereh im 
Bull.. .nk. Norman, W< « Somerville 
Burke, 1 hoina« 1- . Woburn 
Bu-li. Ralph I... Holyoke 
e .moll, lohn, Sail-in 
e ii.i-.-, Lyman M . Littleton 

I ..I.I.. lohn. Bo-ton 

Coleman, Rutherford, Roanoke, Va 

c oolidge, I Arthur, Bam 

Poviile, Richard Cummaquid 

e roc k.'. Richard, We« Duxburj 

Crocker, Robert, W>-t I)uvl.iir\ 

Dm. in, ( hristopher, Weal Roxburj 

Do.iih- George II . North Brookneld 

Dontol. Edward .1 Northampton 

Dnitill. h.im W . Melroae 

Dykman, Robert W . Wertport, « onn 

Elton, Richard M.. Hampton Fall*, \. II. 

Farnham Tom. Sboreham, Vt. 

Faulk, Wesley, Brockton 

Fenton, FrancU X.. Wert Roxburj 

Fi field, l.< wis. Norwood 

Flab, Oiro, Concord 

l-oxkit. George. Three Riveri 

Glidden, Robert, Middleboro 

e,r.-<-ui\ Sheffield, Jt , Weaterly, K. I. 

Greene, William T . Lowell 

e .i iitin. Mil ha.-! .1 . Amherai 

Haley, Horace S., Boston 

Hammerttrom, lv«-r, Worn-tit 

Hare, John. Springfield 

Hathaway. Frank VV.. 

Henry, Ralph. Maiden 
HUdreth, Karl .1 . Worcertei 
lloyt. George, Merrlmac 
Ilui-K. Harold C, Wellettej 
llullx-rt. Howard M . ItoUleton 

Ives, Royal, Amherst 

lone*, Edward G., Ashland 
Kalaabian, Harold. Won .-ski 
Ready, Joseph. Ro ckl a n d 
ICeene, < lyde, < oncord 
Kellogg, Richard, Feeding Hills 

Lee, John I-., Norwood 

Little, lohn. Marshfield Hills 

Lund. Harold. Shrewabury 

M. iion. v . Donald, Uxbridge 

Mauro. Arthui . Marlboro 

Mongillo, Leonard. Southington, e onn. 

Moore, Arthur P.. West Peabod) 

Moulton, Parker. Peabody 

Murray, Henri . Concord 

\I, C affrej Thomas. Boston 

M. Ki -i hnie, Robert, Naltck 

\l, w ilium-. Arthur, Ha< km-... k N. J 

Nelson, Alfred, Randolph 

Nelson. Lawrence, Petersham 

Nile*. Sherman, Pownal, \ I 

I'.uv, Arthur, Banc. Vl 

Petersen, Ernest, Framingham 

Petersen, William. Lexington 

Pi. kaul. Hobart, Littleton 

Pilling, Thomas. Won estei 

Pro, tot Donald. Spencei 

Purds . Harris. Merrimac 

Reed I- rat* '-■ Portland. Maine 

Robertson, t hark-s, Some iv ille 

Rodman, ElUabeth, Wickford, K I 

Bom-r-. Eliot. West Newton 

Ri< . llaiold F .. Norwood 

Seaver. Margarita, Buscardi Ba\ 

Shikles. e linton. Roc kport, Mail i 

Shumwaj . Wilbur, SpringfirW 

Simondf Raymond, Vthol 

Smith A Weslon, Bronxville, \ \ 

ii. Luther A-ht ild 
Sonberger, Isabel, West Springfie M 
si. ilk. i. Barbara. Framingham 
Sundbers lawn n- e, Broe kton 
Swetl . In i.Hi. BliHir.ih.lil. < onn. 
tali. r. Robert New Bedford 
Twohig, Jam.-. Springfield 
Twohig. William, Springfield 
\ ik. lohn. Wakefield 
Warren, Albert r . Medford 
Watt, Lewis, Somerville 
Watts. George, Whitman 
Webb. William K.. Milford 
Webster, Howard Haverhill 
Weeman. Walter. Middleboro 
Wheat on, Lloyd, North Dartmouth 
Whitne) ■ ' 'akh-v . Grange 
Whittington. <■ harles New Notk ( ity 
Wilcox. I'.arlr Farmington, • onn 
Witt Louis. North BrookfieW 
Woodbun Rk hard, FItchburg 

All freshman members of the Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture attended 
npacial suppers given em Monday 

Tuesday night of last week, at Draper 
Hall. On Monday evening instructs 
the Division of Agriculture explained I 
majors. Mr. K. C.rayson spok. 
Placement Possibilities; and Mr. J. I'au! 
Williams, on the Inter-Church Actb 
here at M.A.C., and the service 
office renders. All members of the e 
ing class were invited to visit the 
cultural departments the following D 
ing. 

On Tuesday evening the Dtviak 
Horticulture gave an introduction I 
work. Over fifty percent of the chu 
"31 have enrolled for the Horticulture 
major. Wednesday morning was 
over to visiting the Horticultural df 
ments. 

William K. Robison 5*29, has 
appointed part time instructor in 
culture for the fall term to assist Pn 
Dickinson in his large classes due t I 
unusually large enrollment in the 
man Horticulture. 



Hampden County, with hcadqu 
at Springfield, Mass 

'l's Horace T. Brockway is a 

Scape an hite. t with C. W. Stuart 
Newark. N. V. 

_'s Malcolm Dresser has I 

graduate work and se-rv ing as an BS 
in psyxhedOg) at Barnard College. I 
bia University New York City, 
the past year. He received hi 
degree in June, ami is now 
(Continued on fail.- S) 



miS WEEK ONLY IANDIS OFFERS CORDUROY TROUSERS, BREECHES & KNICKERS IX THE NEW FALL COLORS 

PRICES TILL SATURDAY NIGHT ONLY; $6.00 CORDUROYS, NOW $5.50; $5.00 CORDUROYS, NOW MM 

wr pair is ready for you. LANDIS — QPEN EVENINGS 



SELECTIONS ARE BEST EARLY 



MR. ROI1LK I O. SMALL 
(.Continued from Page 1) 

. needs const. nit recruiting of trained 

efficient workers and leaders in all 

During the World War other 

ties took great strides in industry, 

in customers became our competi- 

s.attle with itseopper; Birmingham 

Vil.itua, with its ateeli Japan with its 

and the South with its textiles have 
n much manufacturing out of Massa- 

its. Then- is, above all, a great 
oj trained voting people- loi agneiil- 
liere, an industry full of promise. 

I ,,M. the preparation f»>r home-making 
t He- considered too seriously. 

Choosing a vocation is a vital social 
. r," stated Mr. Small. Giving it but 
little attention may have been all right a 
ration ago, but today such an atti- 
tude is dangerous. We must equip our- 
telves to take great responsibilities. The 
Deed of gexjel teachers for the dissetnina- 
itioii of vocational instruction, especially 

to the less tha n rol l s gi gr adt s t nrlmts. is 

,iv pronounced. 
In closing, Mr. Small gave us an idea 

t the progress made in the State Voca- 
tional Program by saying that last year 
iln total enrollment -of vocational stu- 
dents was tiO.OOO, taught by 2(KH» teachers 
n 200 schools for some fifty different 
]..it ions. A State and personal budget 
il lour million dollars is devoted to this 
work Massachusetts needs more men, 
ftith the sort of training that this College 
provides, to carry on this progr a m, and 

the speaker advised that we "Give the 

i I the beat we have, and the best 

Hie- back to us." 



FRATERNITY AND 

SORORITY AVERAGES 



Third Term l«»2«> 
Delta Phi Alpha 
Kappa Epsilon 
Alpha Sigma Phi 
Kappa Sigma 
Delta Phi Gamma 
ThetaChi 

Phi Sigma Kappa 
Q. I \ 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Alpha < •annua Rho 
Non-Sorority . . . 
Nun Fraternit) 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

For the Year WW 

Delta Phi Alpha 

Kappa Epsilon 

Delta Phi Gamma 

Alpha Sigma Phi 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Kappa Sigma 

T. V 

Tluta Chi 

Alpha ( iainnia Rho 

Sigma Phi Kpsilon 

1 ambda Chi Alpha 

Non-1" rat. or Sor 



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COACH LITTLE 

Continued from Page 1) 
what he is eloing ,un\ the reason why. The 

■ i is to become so hopelessly mixed 

up that the opposing players find it im 
[Kjssible to figure OUt who is where- and 
rtlln Is w ho. 
H| a sudden the- mess takes form, everv 

jumps to the |>ositie>n be occupied 

• the ball was sn ap ped. Then the 

- called l>y the quarterback in the 

:- exec uted. 
Little believes no one cve-r will he able 

1 de ipher the play, because it can be 

Uorkeel in so many hundred different 

raya No matter how often the o pp os i n g 

-intts its formation, it never can be 

il has done it eorrcetlv, Little savs 



WHEN HUNGRY EAT AT 

"BUCK" DEADY'S 

DINERS 

Buck lias been feeding MAC 

men for 20 years. 



SANG LIINQ hand laundry 



| No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mews. 

KI PAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
W ASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICKS. 
Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



FRATERNITY AND 

SORORITY DIRLCTORY 

O- T. V. 

President Herman R. Magnuson 

Secretary Joseph S. Jore /.ik 

Treasurer Henry 1). Carpenter 

Teh-phone JKO 
Phi Sigma Kappa 

President William B. Drew 

Secretary Lucius A. Howard 

Treasurer .... Cee il 1 1. \\ adleigh 

Telephone 83 H Of 980 

Kappa Sigma 

President Harold M. Robertson 

Secretary Kenneth \\ . Hunt 

Treasurer Raymond F. Smith 

Telephone 170 

Thet a Chi 

President Frank A. Shogab u rg 

Secretary Laurence- M. Shepard 

Treasurer . Charles W. Harris. |r 

Tele-phone lit".!'. M 

Sigma Phi Kpsilon 
President , Lewis M. Lynds 

Secretary John R. Tank 

Treasurer Raymond S. Mann 

Telephone- 666-W eir SIW. 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Preside lit I'ete-i II. Waei liter. Jr. 

Secretary Wynton R. 1 langelniay e r 

'Treasurer Alan W. Chadwick 

Telephone- 8326 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



M.A.C. Brass Book Ends 
With maroon and white enamel letter 

$3.00 
LOWELL CLUB PAPER 

72 sheets and 50 envelopes 

$1.00 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



COOLER DAYS COMING 

Some of these cool days when you feel the need of 

a warmer garment come in and look at our 

ilorsehide coats. Thev are not hulkv but warm 

and durable. Priced $12 to 517.50. 

The best assortment <;f heavy sweaters in town at 
prices to suit you. All wool garments $5 to S10.50 

E M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



ALUMNI NO IKS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

David Seabury, a consulting psychologic 
of Wu York. 

'28 rhomas \\ Ferguson, Jr. has 
joined the atari of the Bronxville \m 
series, Bronxville, N, V. 

'_'n Paul F. Frese is .i->i-~t .mi editoi 
>.i Horticulture, the official magazine «.t 
the Massachusetts Horticultural s<.< i.tv. 
with offices in Horticultural Hall, Boston. 
Paul savs thai he averages about eight 
stoi ic-.s in e.nh issue oi the publication 
mh\ likes it. 

'28 Miss II. Phoebe Hall is employed 
as laboratory technician at the Lincoln 

Hospital, Newark, N.J. 

'28 AN V llodson, graduate student 
and instructor in the department of 

BOOtOgy, University Of Minnesota, has 

decided "that a small college is the only 
pla.f to do undergraduate work, but a 
large university offers many advantages 

for graduate Study." 

'2K Robert J. Karrer is employed by 

the- P F. Goodrich Rubber Co., boston, 
Mass. 

'28 Karl G. Laubeastein is a statis- 

ti.ian with the National bureau of 
Keonoinie Research, New York City. He 

reports that Walter K. McGuire "28 is 

with the New Yeirk Central Railroad as 

junior civil engineer. 

"2H Douglas W. boring is an assistant 
engineer for the Southern N. K Tel Co., 
with heailcpi.irters.it New Haven. Conn. 

'•2H Frank F. Noble and George B. 
Voetch are doing landscape- woik at the 

Little Tree Farms, Framingham Centre, 

Mass 

w*28 Henley <•. Rouillard is general 
superintendent em the- Douglas Wallace 

.state. I on^nieadow , Mass 

(i T. Robert Swanback is employed as 
an agronomist at t he Toban o Expei imenf 

Station, a siihstat ion o| the- Connecticut 
Agricultural Ex p er i ment station. Wind 
sor, (Onn. 

FG A -•' Sam T Bre ws tei has been 
engaged in extension service work aa a 
landscape specialist during the past yeai 
at Alabama PolyterJuslcal Institutioa. 

This is the same- sc hcsil w he 11 John \V. 

Hyde '-'•"> is teaching landscape architet 

tin.- 

F< • Hugh K. II. mis is in landscape 
work with the Lambert Landscape Co., 
at Shreveport, I a 

KDl'CATION.M. NOTK 
I here seems to be some sort ol plot on 
foot directed against female- educational 

institutions. It must be noted right here 
that matters of such importance as pleits 
or conspiracies always ^t> on foot. It is 
not considered cricket in higher circles to 

allow one's plots to move in anv Othei 
manni-r. 

Recently last ve-ar's one male student 
of Mt. Holyoke- lisped to re|M»rte-rs thai 

his former school kiddies smoked and 

used nasty words He had undoubtedly 
just been reading about fast life in College 
Humor. Whv he attended Mt. Holyoke 
is still uncertain unless he inertly hap- 
pened to be left there- on we-e-k end by the- 

C ...nriron-.l on I'ufte 4 



President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



President 
Secretary 

I reasurer 



President 
Se-i retary 
Treasurer 



President 
Secretary 
'I reasurer 



I'n ident 
Secretary 

Treasurer 



Alpha Sigma Phi 
Vincent |. Riley 

Richard W. Wherity 

. Frank M bishop 
'Teh-phone- H.'f77 

Alpha (iamma Rho 

Krik A. Johnson 

Richard A. Fraser 

Arnold \I. Davis 
Teh-phone 72'i 
Kappa Kpsilon 

William R. Phinne) 

Walter T. Bonney 

John W . I )ev ine 

Telephone 8792 
Delta Phi Camma 

T.v c-K n I >.. . i 
Mabel K. Field 
May F. But kler 
Telephone - 
Delta Phi Alpha 

Milton I ' 

I heodore '-I 

I Oil!- I ' I 

Telephone R7fW 



BROTHER ALUMNI 

(Continued from l»aj>e 1) 

charge ol all agricultural instruction 
among the negro t roopa in I rant >■ 

\s soon as t he vv .11 was ovei , he- le 

tut ueel to this i ounti v to bet ome dirertoi 
oi agriculture at Tuskegee Institute in 
Alabama In 1936, he was given tin- 
chance to become ihe President >>i the 
Georgia Industrial ('..Here. This college 

is one ..I the seventeen land K'-mt I olleeas 
in the count I v , and was established in 
Ivl l.v the state legislature as an agri 
cultural and iiiechaniial college The 
purpose is to train the negro boys and 

girls of Georgia in trades and industries, 

and the college is th. ,,nly Behoof of its 

kin. I in the state- Dr. Hubert became 
the guiding force behind the school, and 

he has raised the standards of the college 
to such an extent that he has been 

priased by Dr. Snclling e.i the Universit) 

of ( icorgia. 

In addition to his presidency, Dr. 

Hubert is owner of the /at k Hubert 

Farms in Hancock County, a place that 

is visited hy the people for miles around. 
The community around his farm was 



M.A.C. PRACTICE Hot si 

i ■ 11 c In ii.-il from |'.i|i,- | i 

the different rooms, displaying the ex 

'im it, nut i ii. i oi i he house prot ieied s 

veiv pleasant luaion t.> i li is eventful 

aftet noon 

three thousand doll. us \t,,, presented 

hv \li • \ I ) I'otlei ..I i ,i, , 11 In 1. 1 as a 

gift from the Massachusetts State Fedci 
ai ion ol Women's Clubs tn \l \ ( just 

I'.loie I he de. In al ion sei v I. e at the 

Homestead last Thursday afternoon M. 
scholarship is given as a memorial to 

Miss Helen A Whiltiei a lotniet presi 
dent ol the stale- organization, lhe iii 

come from tins K iii will provide fa s 
scholarship to I" awarded to women 
students in art as applied to household 

ii ..in .tin. s 



EDGAR SORTON 

Pa**! .r Curl Mares, \>.v Itrnghnd 

i asMPsassrjt ■/ liutii 

s.eiiiiii-i e ..iriiiii-i, titm Ymk ( i/v 

VIOLINIINSTRUCTION 

Lessons in Harmony and Theory" 

Address MAC. Collegian or tall Northanp. 1738W 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



LAMPS and SHADES 

Many have arrived 

and others are <>n 

the way. 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



founded l.v Dt Hubert himself, who 

helped the RegTO tanners In make a start 
At present this < omnium! v is a model 
one. ami the tenants are faring well 

untlei the readership ol Dr, Benjamin F. 

Illll.elt 



A 



MHERS 

THEATER 



T 



M.il til .' <ll 
!•»«■ ul 7 0S 



I titiiit- .ic i.M 
I'l-.itini- tit 7 SO 



WED.-THUR. OCT. «»-lo 
I00; TALKING VITAPHONE PICTURE 

Itilll. DOV8 A Antonio VlnltlMl in 

44 CAR K'E RS." 

witli Noah ItlKKS I Ii. I I Hill 

• : ■ BSSS -.Iiom ii .] - 
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KRI.-SAI. OCT. 11-12 

100, TALKING MYSTERY MELODRAMA 

W.iini-r III \\l> It. tn AKTIII K 

Nasi HAMILTON ■ o. |> ill t.e.n in 

'MysU'ritms Dr. I- u Mancliu' 

\\ .UN. 1 . 1| ■ 1 . ■ t l, . 1. il. lis- .11 .1. ..Hi. il I 1 1. 1 1 i. Ill 
ol S^, x |<..||lh. | I. ill,. Ml n.it, | 



MON.-Tl KS. OCT. 1.4-14 

100, TALKING LAUGH RIOT 

TAS'I COMPANY" 

t- llll J.li I. ' . ■ . I . I\ II III. Mt I . . I 

I ..ill. oil. I .V I .«.|l I ■ • 

tfotl Mill in... linn i Kiiik.- I.H'In.i 
• i. i. I., I..- i-I.e. I > II. il,. ttoiM i-i. ,,i. i 
pl.iN l«i\ lli . .i In m ■ II 1 




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/^ollege /andy /Utchen 

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U. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1929 



Hiekey- Freeman Clothes p^efe^ed! 

By men who know smart easy lines - - distinctive tailoring - - correct styling - - explaining the natural preference for Hickey-Freeman Clothes 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



t 



OUTING CLUB SCHEDULE 

iConllnucil from l'<;.< I) 

_'ti ( rvernighl at Cabin 
( lutdoor cooking 

Nov. l'» Mouiii I .i m oln 
Riding 
17 Mctawampee 
I rail rinding 

24 Toby Caves 

< ieologizing 

l><< s Cabin 

Woodcraft construction 

Kxtr.i hikes on "open date*" will be 
taken a! the clone of the terra for those 

who miss one of the credit hikes. 
Meet! nfts 

Nov. 7. Business meeting i» the Social 
Union Room*, North College, followed by 
.i talk by Dr. Fernald on "Experiences in 
the Bahama*." 

Dec. .V Business meeting in French 

Hall followed l>\ an illustrated lecture by 

Prole— or Loomis of Amherst College on 
" Dinosaur Hunting in Montana." 

PLAN! ARRANCED 

< ...iiiiiuii.l from Page I) 

At \2 there will be a k">"I> picture taken 

of all the Dads, who are to meet at 

Memorial Hail. 

Luncheon will be served in the Cafe- 
teria from 12 until I. At J.:U> the foot- 
ball game between Norwich and Hay 

St, ite starts. At the intermission between 
the two hakes, the Si\ \l.,n Rope l'ull, 

freshmen vs sophomores, on Alumni 
Field. 

si\ thirt) is the time set for the banquet 
in Draper Hall, at which I'rexy Thatcher 
is the main speaker. From the dinner, 
the Dads will go to Stockbridge Hall, 
where there will be an entertainment 
given by the various fraternitie* on the 
campus. 



mi nl . 
meet . 



TO THE ATHLETES 

(Continued from Page 2) 

Numerals may be won 



in ill 



SOCCER 
Practice for the M.A.C. soccer candi- 
date* last week consisted mainly ol 

scrimmage games, in which the team 
showed up fairly well, considering the 

fact that only three men have had any 

experience in the game. In these scrim- 
mage*, the following men were outstand- 
ing: Bernard, Davis, Fabyan, and Zuger, 
forward*; Suher and Van Leer, defense 

men; and Jon zak and Northcott at 
goal. The team has adopted the name 
MAC. Yellowjackcts" from the color 
of the jerseys. 

A schedule is being drawn Up so that 
every man on the squad will have oppor- 
tunity to play. Next Tuesday, October 

15, the second team will meet East- 
hampton High School. Practice this 
week will consist of work on funda- 
mentals and the correction of errors that 

were apparent in last week's games. 



FROS1I FOOTBALL 
In the first game on their schedule, the 

freshman football eleven contested the 
South Dccrfield High gri-lsteis to a 0-0 
lie on Freshman Field last Friday after- 
noon. 

Both teams showed a lack of practice, 
the frosh especially, and consequently a 
number of fumbles ensued. South Den 

field gained an advantage in yardage 

when some of their backs plowed through 
the scrimmage for a considerable dis- 
tance. Wood played a verj good tackling 
game for the fresh and Jahnle, < ioodstein, 
and Zillman also played quite well fa 
the yearling*. Houran, left guard on the 

frosh outfit, was forced from the held 
when he received a badly (ill lip. He 

had played a \ery good game in the 



SPARE TIME WORK 

Ali.i it-miUi i lasses us on! Kouiliil Representative 0*1 

"Vanity Kelt Go«di" netted a Notre Dane Sta- 

dent ovei $121)0 in -i.\ month *. 

Big earning*. dignfPH. congenial work, valuable es> 

uerience and no inveatment required. 

Yi.ui agency won't !«■ open v«iy loan. II nt*) ■< fru 

(Htrtt. SMFJ /<»</'! f, 

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Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 

Night Robes 

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G. Edward Fisher ■ 



TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

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Radio Kqulrment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., juil below P.O. Amherst 



DRY CLEAN I NC 



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For Prompt Service Phone 828 
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n MA" STREET NEXT TO TOWN HALL 

One Da* Service «... Dry Cleaning Work Called for and Delivered Daily 

REPAIRING LAUNDRY DYEING 

The New Improved IMOGRAPH P«*cil P ointed Pen 

$1.50 and $3.00 

Writes with any color ink free and easy as a lead pencil. 

A J. HASTINGS ^^r AMHERST, MASS. 

All. TDK NEW FALL COLORS IN 

Gordon and Gotham Silk Hosiery 
JACKSON & CUTLER 



EDUCATIONAL NOTE 

(Continued from Page I) 

totally disorganised and flabby trolley 
service. At any rate, he doesn't seem to 
have had such a good time perhaps he'l 

one of those people who are being con 

-t. only snubbed into solitaire <>r who we 
not particularly popular indoors. This 
misguided person will probably develop 
an anti-smoking complex and publish a 
hook abOUt his experiences entitled the 
"Memoirs of a I'ansy." The President 
of Mt. llolyoke made an indignant denial. 

saying that nothing ever took place 

stronger than a fast game of drop the 
handkerchief. Soon after this the Boston 
11, raid managed to scrape together some 
news and dropped the matter. It may 
have all been an advertising scheme on 
the p.irt of the llolyoke Street Railway 

Company. 

Just as all was becoming quiet on the 
New England front, President Angell of 
Yale (obsolete word for what is ROW 

called New Haven i had to spoil every- 
thing, including the new eleven o'clock 
rule at Smith. No doubt he would have 
spoken sooner had it not been for the 
dnmst incalculable difficulty <>f getting 
more than twenty of the college together 
,,t the same time in New Haven. The 
situation is so critical at New Haven that 
anyone caught in town over a week-end 
is forces to walk around sheepishly in a 
false lace trying to look like a Fuller 
Brush man. Manv succeed quite well. 
President Angell pointed out in his pithy 
Statement that trips to Northampton 
, m ,| (>1 |„. r seats of learning about life 
cause "disastrous degeneration" and arc 
•harmful physically ami mentally." It 

ia to he believed thai anything harmful 

tu the New Haven emigrants would have 
devastating effects elsewhere. The return 
,,| students in "bad physical condition." 
ma) ruin Y.de spirit in the end. but not 

while HcHywood is still behind it. Vale 

men must te turning into a soft, luxury- 
loving group with little to do outside of 

endorsing yeast sad old Gold*. What 
they need is some rugged organisation 
like the Outing Club. The fundamental 
problem of why anyone should take a 

two hour trip up the College Highway to 

go to the movies in Northampton is as 

yet unsolved. An eight mile trip with the 
same Stupendous results is, of course, 
highly reasonable. The onlv result so far 
is that President Angell's talk seems to 
have given most of New Haven an idea 
on where to pass subsequent week -ends. 
Next, .'resident MacC'racken of \ assar 
made an important and startling contri- 
bution t.> the question by saying that 
students often eat harmful food while 
awav on weekends. Amherst men. 
trained for hardy camping out as they 
are at the (.reek's, rarelv find themselvCS 

so afflicted. The effect* of these week end 

invasions from New Haven are, however. 

monumental on Amheist. We are gradu- 
ally turning into a rac of hotel keepers, 
and tenement conditions on Saturday 
night in the fraternity houses are terrible. 

Saturday and Sunday unemployment is on 

the rise. The latest bulletins report that 
Presidents Neilson ami l'ease are con- 
sidering a movietone duet with incidental 
airplane sounds' to explain the situation. 
The .1 mhersi Student 



POWERFUL BOWDOIN ELEVEN 

(Continued from Page 1) 

berg and Brown doing very good work 

in the backfield. A rugged ami powerful 
Bowdoin line was a great help to their 
fast and rangv set of backs. 

The 



me-up: 

atasasrhiisai is 
Koley, le 

BlUI klry. Mink-trill. Il 

Bun ten, Ig 

Cox. < 



Bowdoin 
I.-, Souther 
it . Iliuli'. Soule, Brown 

Ik. ' >.ii' 'Icjii 

c, Bilodeau. Carleton 



Magnuson, Him ingtoa, in. 

tu. Stoneman, Butler, Hullanl 
Po kett, Little, ri rt, < batmen, !•< ki- 

Mann, re re, Lam aster, < 'uminia 

Brown, qb qb, Foster. Thayer, Johnson 

Holmberg, llil> Ihb, < haprnan 

Rooney, Ellen. t!il> rl»l>. Kicker 

Bond, fb H>. suks. Stone 

Score Bowdoin 18, Massachusetts <>• Touch- 
dowm -Brown, Stow- '1, Foater. Referee F. A- 
Peterson >>i" Colgate. Umpire J F. Martin ol 
Oberlin. Head linesman- V. N Wall <>t Spring- 
field. Periods tour 12-minute. 



INDEX PICTURES 

(Continued from Page 1) 

appointment as the photographer has 
only a limited time on this campus. 

The Sunday morning schedule follows, 

others will be notified. 

Taken in order, in front of fraternity 
houses: 

Q.T.V. 10.00 a. m. 

I. (A. lo.lli 

K.I 10.20 

T.C. 10.30 

S.I'.K. lO.ln 

A.G.R. 10.150 

A s|' 11.00 

K.S. 11.10 

P.S.K. 11-0 

I) I'.A 11.30 (front of "M" Bldg.) 

Maroon Key 11.40 "M" Building 

Index Board 11.60 "M" building 



WOMAN TIACHER8 SPOIL 

CHILDREN FOR THIN KING, 

MIT. PROFKSSOR S\ s 

American thinking is feminine think 
inculcated by women teachers, In. 

competent in detail, immediate ir. 
application, rigidly idealistic regardle 
the working facts, ami weak on critical 
examination, Professor Robert K. Kog 
of Massachusetts Institute of Techno 
toltl the sixteenth annual national busim at 

conference at Babaoa Park here recently. 

The professor, who created a uat il 
sensation last spring by advising the 
senior (lass at M.I.T. to be snobs, ana- 
lysed "Our Voting People" at the con- 
ference. 

"Our boys anil girls have not 1. 
taught to think," he said. "The. 
interested in application*, not ideals 
principles. They have had, in school at 
hast, no fundamental instruction in the 
problems of ethics and conduct, in tht 
problems of society and government, in 
genuine science as opposed to tinki i 
Above all, they have not been taught to 
criticise or analyze. 

"They come to higher education and 

life with a settled conviction that tin 
only allowable criticism is 'con s t ructi ve,' 
as if one could construct without lit-t 
tearing down. . . 

"Whose fault is it? I will hazard one 
unpopular guess. For a half century 
the largest part of our young people havi 
been trained exclusively by women t. 
ers. The faults I have been apeal 
about ate the faults of women tea. her- 

Fiftj year* of this has produced a people 

incompetent to think politically 
philosophical!) ." 

The II tsleyan A\ 



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NEXT TO BOLLES SHOE STORE 



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Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 



S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lensea 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

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Henry Adams & Co. 

NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

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(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 

VICTOR and BRUNSWICK 
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REPAIR SHOP with equipment 
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THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear hank block 



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WHAT'S WRONG WITH ME, HE WONDERED 

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EXETER 



FOR THOSE KEENLY AWARE OF WHAT IT IS REALLY ALL ABOUT 

H. BOLTER INC. 

AMHERST CAMBRIDGE 




HYANNIS 



Sljg jMaflisariittfigftii (MlTirtait 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1929 



Number 4 



State Assures Support of 

Phys. Ed. Building Project 

President Thatcher Announces Policy 
at Alumni Home Coming Day Luncheon 

President Thatcher made the happiest 
announcement yet heard regarding the 
Physical Education Building project 
when he stated at the Alumni Home- 
CDming Day luncheon last Saturday that 
the promise of state support, just made, 
assures the erection of the new Physical 
Education Building in the near future. 
The basis for this statement is the assur- 
ance given representatives of the Alumni 
Committee in a recent interview with 
Slate House authorities. At that inter- 
(Contlnued on Page 4) 



Outing Club Attempts 
Membership Campaign 



Hikers Had Successful Trip 
Sunday to Cabins 



Lust 



The Outing Club plans to conduit a 
membership campaign from Tburada) t<> 
Sai unlay of this week. Representatives 

have been appointed in each fraternity 
and in the dormitories. Please tee your 

r epr e sen ta t ive or some official of the 

Club. 

Alpha Gemma Kho Arnold Davis 



Alpha Sigma Phi, . 

Delta Phi Alpha. .. 
Kappa Hpsilon . . . . 
Kappa Sigma 

I . mil. (la Chi Alpha . 
Phi Sigma Kappa • , 

Q.T.V 

Sigma Phi Epailon . 

The Abbey 

North College 

South College 



. .Archie Madden 
. . . . Milton Coven 

. . W. K. I'hinney 
. Kenneth Hunt 

Hardy Wahlgren 

. . William Drew 

. . Wilfred Purdy 

. . Hans Van Leer 
. . . .Anna P a rso n s 

. .Cany llowlett 
. . . . Milton Coven 



The assembly Speaker this week is 

Dean Peabody, Jr., of M.I.T., who will 

give an illustrated lecture on his recent 
trip in the Canadian Rockies. Dean 
P .'■:>(!>• was secured for the Occasion 
by the Outing Club, lb- is president of 
the Appalachian Mountain Club. 

A very s ucces s f ul Outing Club hike 
was conducted last Sunday. Several 
fellows have taken advantage <>f the 
opportunity to substitute Outing Club 
activities for physical education els 

(Continued on Pufte 4) 

World Aggie 
Night is Nov. IS 

About Forty Meetings Will Be Held 
the Country Over 



Departments Combine 
for Show in November 

Annual Exhibit Will Be Featured By 

Three Departments. Tentative 

Plans Now Made 



'I lie eleventh bit; annual alumni get- 

ther, known as World Aggie Night, 

throughout the world, is -rt lor 

ij evening, November 18. Perhaps 
the feature of the evening will be the 
all-Aggie radio broadcast from .Y l.", p.m. 
t° 0.19 p. m. This broadcast will be sen! 

from the Westinghouse Station. WBZ at 

ngfield, Mass. At least a total of 

forty meetinga are expected to be held 

all over the country. The following is 
Up-to-date list of localities where 

KB will take place: 

I"- Angeles, Calif.; Newark, Del.; 

Wellington, D. C; Danvers, Mass.; 

ntield, Mass.; Cleveland, Ohio; 

,:: -lnir K h, Pa.; Appleton, Wis.; Miami, 

Lafayette, Ind.; Concord, Mass.; 

burg, Mass.; Springfield, Mass.; 
Columbus, Ohio; Bratlleboro, \'t.; Madi- 
Wis.; Hartford, Conn., /including 
alumni located at Storrs, Conn J; North- 
ampton, Mass., (including alumni located 
at Amherst, Mass.); Providence R. I., 
!r "(luding alumni located at Kingston, 
k I ; Bayaman, P. R. 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 



The excellent talk given at the last 
Assembly by Professor Harlow of 
-rmth College upon the entirely un- 
expected subject of "Defending Co- 
e ducation" is well worth commenda- 
tion. Particularly engaging was the 
speaker's introduction to his discourse. 



One of the notable features on the 
campus this fall will be the coml.ined 
shows of the pomology, olericulture and 
floriculture departments to be hi 1.1 
November Ki and 17. The pomology 
show has classes in which anyone is 
eligible to participate. The program is 
as follows: 

Commercial Growers' Exhibit 
Tenia ti\e 

1. Bushel Basket Class .my variety) 

1st lo gallons Sunoco ( >i| 

2nd l Barrel Stave Holder 
3rd 5 gallons Sunoco Oil 

(Continued on Pafte .)) 

CAMPUS WELCOMES 
OVER 250 ALUMNI 

Delta Phi Gumma Wins Cup for 
Decorations 

Alumni I lome Coining Day was ob- 
served last Saturday, with more than 
250 alumni returning to the campus in 

order to refresh their memories of under- 
graduate da\s and to renew old friend 
ships, as well as to attend the various 
events arranged for their diversion. 

President Thatcher welcomed the 

alumni at the Faculty-Alumni luncheon 
in Draper Hall a. noon. Two thirty 
found the graduate, at the Middlebury- 
Bay State football game, where a special 
section of the bleai hit | w.s reserved for 
them. After the game a reception Wat 

held in the Memorial Building, where the 

alumni lould get into i onta. t with the 

faculty and undergraduates. At this 

time the fraternities welcomed the re- 
turning men and told of the event* ol 
the evening at the houses. 

Reception* and -m.ikers were held in 

the various fraternitj houses in the 
evening. A .up. awarded by the Asv». iate 
Alumni to that fraternity or sorority 
having the mosl original and attractive 
house decorations in honor oi returning 
alumni, was presented to the Delta Phi 
Gamma sorority, The competing fra- 
ternities followed ai tin- following order: 

Theta Chi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa 

Sigma, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Gamma 
Kho, Phi Sigma Kappa, and Kappa 
Epsilon. The committee on jud 
decorations was: Prof. Grant I'.. Snyder, 
Prof. Clifford P.. Gates .au\ Mr. Thure 

M. I.eivo. 

SOPHOMORES TO HOLD 
FIRST CAMPUS DANCE 



DAD'S DAY PRO<;k.\m 

N.IHl.t. in. Ki'Kisti.iiion StarU, Mrinon.il 

Build ins 

sihi liiHi.i.in laanrrilnii of rotWisj D*> 

p. in mints 

I l.oo 1 1 30 ,i in. Military Exhibition, sfveti 

l>\ seniors. Drill Mall 

li' 00 m. Informal Reception by Faculty 
Member! Memorial Building 

il'.oo in Group Picture of Dads. Memorial 

Building 
il'imi l.oo p. in. Luncheon at Cafeteria 

1.30 p, a. Varsity Football, Norwi.li vs. 

Massac huietta. Alumni Field. Intel 

minion, six-Man Rope l'ull Alumni 

Field 
(i :io p in Banquet, Drapei Hall Main 

B pe afcsr i nssMeat Rotcoe w Thatcher 
s oo p in Entertainment \<\ fraternitiei 

Stoikl.ti.lnr Hall 



Black Panthers Nose Out 
Bay Staters by Two Points 

Failure to Score the Extra Points After Touchdowns leaves 
Local (iritis tors on Short Knd of a 14 to 12 Score 



College Holds 
Mt. Toby Picnic 

Mountain Day Outing is Attended 

by About 400 Students and 

Faculty Members 

Conjecture and speculation as to the 

exad .late of Mountain Day weie ended 

the morning of October 8 by the i i 1 1 ^ i i • k 

of the Chapel bell, announcing that tin- 

long-awaited day had arrived. Prepari 

tions for tin- trip began, and soon every- 
body was headed in the direction of 

Mt. Toby. 

Busses, automobile*, bone* ,m(\ hikeis 

dotted the road to the mountain I'.v.iv 

conveyance that could net there ana 

speeded to the limit, while the owners 

raced to the wood trails .il Toby. There, 
everyone walked around, looking at the 
points oi interest, Most ol them toiled 
directly to the summit, in order to 

obtain a view from the fin tower located 
there. The next at 1 1 a. ti.m were the 

Caves, Here the more daring scrambled 
through the darkness, perhap* guided 

(Continued on I'uge 4) 



PROF. HARLOW TALKS 



Frosh Eleven Loses 

to Northampton High 

1-onft Pass by Visitors Aids Them in 
Making t, to Score 

Northampton Iliuli School defeated 

the Massachusetts freshmen in football 
last Friday afternoon on Alumni Field 
li\ the store of tl to 0. The visitors 
■cored in the first period when a long 
forward pass netted thirty var.ls, and 
Miles took a lateral pass and I. in ten 
yards to CfOSS the goal line. 

Moat of the game was played in the 

yearling'a territory, although no serious 

threats to suite were made e.\.e|it in 
the third period. In this quarter, a |>.>.,i 

. enti i pa-.s was recovered by the fresh 
men alt.t Northampton had advanced 
to within seven v. nils of the goal line. 
(Coiilliiuetl mi Puge 4) 

PROMINENT JUDGE 
LED CHAPEL RUSH 

Noted Justice Was Ixpelled in 
Sophomore Year 



My lOOring the two extra points after 
touchdown*, Middl.l.uiV defeated Massa- 
chusetts II to 12 last Satin. lay afternoon 
on Alumni Field, in the football attrac- 
tion of Home Coming Day. The final 
whistle found the lull in B.iy State's 
possession on Miihllelnii v s sixvai.l line 
after a inanh fiom mi.llield. The gaUM 

was interesting to watch because both 

teams presented a Strong ollense. ("apt. 

Guarnacda, McLeod, and Jacobs starred 

in the backfield for the visitois, while for 
(Continued on I'.ii*.- |) 

Hill-and-Dalers to 

Meet Wesleyan Team 

Harriers Open Season al Middletown 
Sext Friday 



Compromise and compulsion still hold 

to some threads of the daily rhapel in 
some of the sin, tiler COllegea. Hut it is 

apparent that we are seeing the closing 

phase of a College institution u hi. h ha* 

accumulated round itself the ^i.tvesi 
array of college tradition <>i .my phase 
of campus life. 

ON fO-FDHf ATI0N Evefy °° ,,efe ,MS rocked wi "' lu 

UH V,V CUUV.A1 Mll(k . n( (( . V()|ts iiKii)M (lii|M . t| M(() (m((i 



Segregation Leads to ArtihVialm ss 
in delations 



"Poverty Party" Will le Held in 

Memorial Building with Music 
by the Amherst Serenaders 

Next Friday, October 18, the long 

awaited, first ranipus dance will he held 
in the Memorial Building. Not only will 
it DC welcomed as the first college dance 
but also as another of those "1931" 
parties that have livened up so much the 
college life during the past three years. 
With the sam class and the same com- 
mittee in charge as ran the "Old Clothes 
Party" and the "Spring Sports Dance" 
of last year, another equally enjoyable 
evening is assured. 

This particular party is called the 
"Poverty Party," and will live up to its 
name. Old clothes will be worn with 
impunity, and tramps, beggars and 
"what have you" will frolic with miik 
maids, gypsies, and rag dolls. Every 
student of M.A.C. is thus given a chance 
to show his originality at an inexpensive 
costume party. 

Continued on Page 3) 



"A Defense for Co education" was the 

topii taken by Prof e s s or A. Harlow for 
his talk to the College at Assembly last 

Wednesday. Professol I I, u low is a noted 
authority on the Bible, and is pro fesSM 

of Religious and Biblical Literature at 

Smith Colle, i 

I In- speakei began his address l>\ tit 
ing that the difference between tin- past 
generation and our own lies in the .tin 

tildes taken toward truth. The present 

gem ration, <-sp.-( bally the t la - ..l ■ ollege 
indents, wants truth under any circum 
stances, while pasl generations refused to 

see truth, il it was displeasing. I pon 
t his fad I'm. i. ••] 1 1.,, low based his first 
point defending ... « dm at ion. In the 
past this sphere has lain a man's world, 
prejudiced women's education, 

particularly on ,1 ;..,r with that of the 
nun. Segregation ..i the sexes int.. difJel 
ent colleges is today giving way to a 

broader view, and all over the world the 

larger colleges are opening their doors to 

women. 

Secondly Professor Harlow said that 
segregation of the -.xis is undemoci 

socially in view <>( tin- world's una! 
'Continued on I'afte 4) 



CAMPI s c;\i.i soar 



Promt r •irr 1,1. ;,,,■ , rut. twhll.; mndr 

■lie/ m lily broktu. I- uller. 



Wednwdajr, October 1<» 

7.00 |. in. Freshman Visitation Night. 
7.15 p. in . Interfratemity Soccer: 

Alpha Galium kin, vs. Lambda ' hi Alpha 
Thursday, October 17 

.'j.l.'ip. in Anembly: Prof. Dean Peabody, 

Jr. of M II President of Appalachian 

Mountain Club, Under auspices ot tin- 

OutitiK ( bib, 
7.1". p. m. Interfratemity So cc e r ; 

SiKtna I'h i EpsUoa vs. Alpha Siuma Phi 
Friday. October 18 
Vanity C ro — countr y i WV-l.yan at 

Middletown. 
Stockbridse football: Conn. Aggie 1 

men, ban 
8 p. m. Poverty Party given by Junior 

Saturday, October 19 

Dad's Day. 

1.00 p.m. Freshman Football: Wllbiahan 

,\' sdemy, Ii<t.- 
2..'t()p. m. Varsity Football: S'orwi'h 

University, here. 
Sunday, October 20 

Outing Club Hike. Leave E. Experiment 

Station at 2 p. m. 
Tuesday. October 22 

7.15 p. m. Interfratemity Soccer: 

Q. T. V. vs. Theta Chi. 



lint a score of times, in repcatini k 1 " 

• ■rations. I. very ranipus l,.i -. its legends 

of the occasions, once told with hated 
breath, when the sophomore class pulled 
out all th<' chapel .hails overnight and 
installed a goal or donkey in the pulpit. 

as .i test in e against the hated compulsion 

of daily attendance at dull preaching in 
t he morning. 

One ol their moat revered traditions al 
Massachusetts Agricultural College . on 
cents the expulsion ol Harlan Fiske Stone, 
now Justice of the I nited States Supreme 
< ouit , |.n t he leadei ship .>l a < hapel t ush 
in his sophomore >l ivs. I know the old 
. ■ ml. man who grabbed young Stone out 
oi i he melee hj i he nap ol t he nei I. and 
had him exp» lied. 

Stone pro. ceded to enter Amherst 

College al the othei end ol town, ami 
became a fellow alumnus <>l Calvin 
Coolidge. While old Dr. Walker, the 
college chaplain who kicked Stone out 
.■I Aggie, was doomed to continue fot 
etei ii. d •. . ai to preai h al dailj > hapel 

(Continued on I'afte i) 

INTERCLASS TRACKMEN 
COMPETE NEXT WEEK 



Events Open to All Students. 

Will Be Held Tuesday 
itnd Wednesday 



Meet 



Interest is growing in the interdass 

track meet to be held on Alumni Field 
Tuesday and Wednesday, October U2 

and 2'A, at four o'i lock each day. This 
meet is open to the four i lasses at Mass.! 
chusettS and to the two .lasses in the 

Stockbridge School. A huge number of 
Stockbridge School candidates are now 

working out under Coach l.arry Briggs 

and Mr. Ellsworth \\. Bell of the eco- 

nomics department and a former I'enn. 

State trackman. 

The events to be run off each day arc 
as follows: 

Tuesday 
Track 
100 Yard Dash 
440 Yard Run 
Mile Run 
220 Low Hurdles 

(Continued on Page 3) 



too 

4.10 
4.20 
4.30 



Meal Friday, the Massachusetts bar- 
riers tiavel to Middletown, C ., where 

the) will race the Wesleyan lull an. I- 
d.il.isovei the Wesleyan course. Having 

b« n pi. i< tii inn for the past month over 
our own ionise, the men should l,e in 

Mtv good condition as Proxy's Mill 

either makes m breaks a iimiiei ,ni.| I he 

men who are to re pr es en t the Uav State 

College seem tu have made that inn a 

• 'I manv times without any ill effect*. 

I he follow in^ BUM ale to ^o to Weslevan 

Frida) : t aptain White, t oven, Hernan, 
Robertson, McGuckian, Crawford, and 

l.dmoud. 

Weshvan has lieen favored with an 
ev. . ptionalh. large Squad of thnlv five 

candidates for positions to run in this 

meet. This meet is the Opening rate for 

I... t h . ollege i this season. 

Massachusetts 
Meets Norwich 

Coach McGeoCh'a Material in Kine 

Shapf. Pew Changes I \ petted 

in lineup 

\m« i the excellent showing the Ma a 
chu .it, team made against Middlehury 
in the second hall ol last Saturday's 
game, t he < oa< hing tafl quiti opti 
mistic in regarding th<- gridiron encounter 
with \oi mi I. i,n Alumni Field next 
Satunlay. The marked improvemenl ..I 
Bun in. i. hi, ( Omul I, .tnd I homp on, 
three gophonioroa on the squad, has im 
proved the qualit) oi substitute i ilei ial 
■ Ml-, thai sevt i.d positions i bi 
filled al the present tirni by two oi more 

in. n .ill e. pi. ills skilled III I ho e | : nils 

I he defen e i con tanl ly In .. un- 
proved, ,ts was shown in the l.i ' i '..Il .-I 
the Middhl, in . ,,,!. , I, ill tin i. , rt ill 

room ha improvemenl and * oai h M< 
' ■"« I. is di dime, the n>, n with i Iron 
rlefensc always in view, The offence has 
been functioning quite effertivel) with 
Brown, Ellert, and Holmbei as 

• he < hiei ground gainers. \<> injui i< ■ 
were im un< d l>\ the squad during the 
Middl. Inn v encountei and i hat, i ouplcd 

l<v the news thai I \ Kiml. ill, who has 

been nursing an injured shoulder, might 
possibly be in the backfield to face th<- 

I ha ',,,, n, -hows that the l'..r. Slate 
team has a pretty k""'I looking team 
from a physical standpoint 

N'orwi. h, whose main attach functions 

through the use of forward passes, should 
provide a crowd, fully as large as the 

previous attend, in. es, with a good many 

thrills. The Horsemen have played three 

Raines so far this season meeting defe.it 
Continued on I'aftf 4) 



OPPONENTS' SCOKKS 



Williams 27 , Ilmvdmn 
Tufts V), Hates 
Colby 20, Norwich 6 
Trinity 7, Worcester Tech 6 
Amherst SS, Lowell Textile L'"» 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1929 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16. 1°29 



THE M ASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official MVSptpet of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the s tudents. 

HOARD OF EDITORS 
Lewis M. LVMM -to 1-1. litor in t J.i< f 



Ckcil H. Wauikk.h '.«) 

MAkCiAKKT P. DONOVAM '30 

Emc Singleton "«) 



M.lll.iKHIK Kditoi 

A oclatc Editor 
A km late Edltoi 



E<litonul 

Feature 

Intel views 

Alumni and Fa< ully 

Athletics 

Campus 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

1.1 WIS If. I-VM'S '30 

Eric Binci btok '30 

MAKOAkl I I' DONOVAN "■'" 

H. lJANlia. DARLIMO "51 

John K. GuntU) "31 

Sam.v B. Hkaiu.i.y "il 

Frame T. Douciasi '-'Ji 

I'kANK 1. M'KIKI.KK "32 
KlAL S. POl IhK. JK '•>! 

Lewis B. Cih ikoi ta "31 



TENTATIVE PROGRAM 
FOR STUDENT FORUM 



Several Important Matters Call for 
Discussion 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John R. Tank 30 Bu Imm Maataa 

Winiiikoi- G. Smith "30 Advertising Managei 
KobKKi (j. Gooonow "■>'> < Irculatlon Manae-i 

David M Nason "il 

Paw. a. Smi hi 31 

F, Kinm.I'.v Win n I'M "31 

Subscriptions $2 00 per year. Single 
copies 10 ce nts Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collegian 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as p ossible. 

Entered as seconds lass mailer at the MM 
Post Office. Accepted fur nmiliiiK at Special rate 
of postage provided for In section 1UU, Actof Oc- 
tober, 1917, RUttartad August 30, l'.MH. 



I'nde-r the auspices of Adelphia, the 
first Student Forum of the college year 
will be held during the assembly hour on 
Thursday, October 24. In order to «ive 
the student body some idea of the matters 
to be discussed, a tentative list has been 
prepared. The forum will consist, in 
part, of the report of the Honor Count il; 
a discussion of morning chapel exert ISCS 
aml how to make them more varied and 

interesting; the report of the Agitation 
Committee; the question of doting 

assemblies with tinging; the possibility 
of some COntett as a substitution for the 
banquet scrap; and the matter of borrow- 
ing books without signing for them. 




Scribbling 

_>e Scribe 




I 



AJRING OPINIONS 

Next Thursday during the assembly 
hour Adelphia will conduit the first of a 
series of three student forums to be held 
this year. To the freshman such a thing 
as a forum is a mystery and an experience 
not yet undertaken in college. To the 
upperclassman who has spent one or more 
years attending these occurences, it is a 
time when one who has no interest in 
college affairs may take a cut or slumber. 
Yet, at our College the student body 
it a very important factor in all of our 
collegiate activities. It is a general 
accepted belief that the student body 
makes a coUcfB what it is. We respect 
one college for its social prestige, another 
for its athletic achievements. In practi- 
cally every case the fame of a college 
rests in the student element. Likewise. 
open forums are a part of our activities 
in that they constitute a means whereby 
our activities are governed, Forums here 
at our College are founded in the purpose 
of promoting student opinions on prob- 
lems and matters of general interest to 
the whole student body. With this pur- 
pose kept well in mind each of us should 
feel willing to express his or her opinion 
on questions presented. 

After every forum there is a feeling or 
attitude that what so and so said was all 
wrong. Some feel that the hour is wasted 
while others continue to argue long after 
the assembly has ended. During this 
short period there is every opportunity 
given for expression of student opinion, 
and there should be no lingering feeling 
of opposition or attitude of disagreement 
on matters discussed. 

To encourage the student's interest in 
the subjects to be presented next Thurs- 
day the CS-llfian this week prints a list 
of the reports to be made and matters 
to be discussed. All of us should have 
definite convictions regarding these mat- 
ters, and we all should be glad to air our 
opinions as well as to contribute our little 
bit to possible solutions. Then, is there 
any reason why we can not have an 
interesting anil lively student forum? 



STOCKBRIDGE WINS 

Coach "Red" Hall's Stockbridge foot- 
ball team pinned a 7 to defeat on 
Palmer High School at Palmer last 
Saturday afternoon. Hucg scored for 
the visitors in the third period after a 
terles of line plunges and off-tackle 
plays, and he rushed the ball across the 
line for the extra point. 

Several penalties prevented the Stock- 
bridge team from further scoring, since 
they were much heavier than Palmer, 
and the home team never had the ball 
past midfield. The play of Hueg, Wheaton 
ami Captain Hill was outstanding for the 
winners. The Stockbridge lineup was as 
follows: Hakkinen, J. Twohig, re; Oksa- 
nen, rt; Fish, Brown, Faulk, rg; Smith, 
White, c; Keene, Nelson, J. A. Hill, Ig; 
Quick, Leonard, It; Durkin, W. Twohig, 
Fetch, lc; Simond, K. Hill, qb; Whedon, 
rhb; E. Hill (Capt.), Moulton. Ihb; 
Hueg, fb. 

Nearly fifty men now comprise the 
Stockbridge squad which is practicing 
daily. The development of several new 
men will probably cause a shift in the 
lineup for the game with the Connecticut 
Aggie freshmen here Friday. 



COMMUNICATIONS 



WHAT, WIIF.RK, AND WHEN 

What was wrong at the football game 
played on Alumni Field last Saturday? 
Certainly it was not the game itself, for 
the contest proved to be one of the most 
thrilling battles ever waged here, in spite 
of the defeat. However, there seemed to 
be a factor wholly missing in the eyes of 
the alumni who loyally returned to their 
Alma Mater in the hopes and earnest 
expectations of not only seeing the 
Maroon and White eleven in action but 
also of gaining a conception of the present 
type of Massachusetts student now at 
their old College. 

From various interviews it has been 
concluded that the cheering and singing 
of the student body are no longer a part 
of a college man's activity and duty to 
his college. During the first quarter of 
the game there was only a slight noise 
from the west side bleachers; and surely 
that was the time when our eleven fight- 
ing representatives on the gridiron were 
in need ot student barking. At least we 
could have shown that we were watching 
the progress of the contest. Then, be- 
tween the halves, where was the usual 
singing, where was the enthusiastic 
cheering? Does it take the presence of a 
single leader to stimulate the students to 



The Stockbridge Y.M.C.A., organized 
at the close of winter term, 1929, has 
been active in welcoming the freshman 
dtss this fall. The Stockbridge Fresh- 
man Reception was held recently under 
its auspices and proved to be a very 
popular event. "Sam" Chapin S'30 
presided. President K. W. Thatcher 
addressed a welcome to the entering 
class; Rev. John Hawley, of the First 
Congregational Church of Amherst and 
Mr. J. Paul Williams also spoke. Re- 
freshments followed the fine program and 
after much singing and talking the party 
broke up. The Stockbridge Y.M.C.A. 
has extensive plans for the coming year. 

Its officers are as follows: 
President, "Sam" Chapin S.':iO 
Vice -President, Richard Chadwick S':<0 
Secretary and Treasurer, Arthur Phelan 

S':;o 

Interchurch Chairman, Judson Hastings 

s'ao 

Student-Faculty Chairman, 
Elmer Crockett S'no 

Discussions Chairman, Lincoln White 
S':«) 



From the C.C.N. Y. Campus. 

1 LEARNED ABOUT COURSES 
FROM ERR 
(With a bow to Mr. Kipling) 
I've taken the courses I've had to 
And now that I'm finished I'm glad; 
For I've had my run of instructors, 
And most of the lot were— bad. 
In Drawing and Phils, and Rio., 
In Math, and in Lat. and in Mus., 
Amongst the whole crowd and I'm shout- 
ing this loud — 
I found there was little to choose. 

First there was a gray-headed fellow — 

Said that he hated all rules; 

Wanted to treat us like "he-men"; 

And not like children or fools. 

So the "he-men" started a-cutting, 

They cut him with vigor and vim, 

Hut the next thing they seen, was a note 

from the dean 

(Hope you know what I mean) 
And 1 learned about teachers from him! 

A prof, in the Philo. Department 

I '.oasts of his wide-open mind; 

Claims he is willing to listen 

To troubles of any old kind. 

He gave me a "H" (as requested) 

Then lowered the mark— on a whim, 

When I kicked up a fuss, the sarcastic 

old cuss 
Changed the "B" to "C," 
And I learned about teachers from him! 

(To be continued on next week. Same 
column Don't fail to see the outcome 
of this unusual college student.) 

-CD 

Joe Found That 

Fannie Frosh had an unusual experi- 
ence this week. As all you readers must 
have guessed by her wit, — yes, she is a 
disciple of Erin's Isle. 

Place: Saturday night at Draper Jail. 

Fannie (upon seeing waiter bring 
Italian prunes for dessert): "Ain't this 
awful?" 

Waiter: "Your English!" 

Fannie (with much indignation and 
disgust): "l am not!" 

CD 

The first issue of the year. (Send it to 
Life.) "Three practices a day were held 
during the first week with workouts 
continued on Page 4." 

CD 



ALUMNI NOTES 



Professor R. A. Cooley of the depart- 
ment of entomology at Montana State 
College has just resigned his position as 
head of the department at the college, 
and as Experiment Station Entomologist 
of the State of Montana. His resigna- 
tion will go into effect on January 1, 1930, 
as announced by President Alfred Atkin- 
(Continued on Page 4 



I was just about to tell the story about 
an Irishman who was celebrating his 
44th birthday, — but that number is not 
so popular after last Saturday. And 
besides, you wouldn't like it because he 
lived on 44th Street, worked on Section 
44 on the railroad, his ancestors came 
over in '44, and he had just won 44th 
prize in a contest. — So far, far into the 
night. 

CD 



"Please turn your head to the right, 
will you? Just a little more. There, 
that's it. Good! Turn your eyes towards 
me. Fine! Now, look at my hand. There 
you are; that's fine." 

As he said these words, the dapper- 
looking young man sporting a well- 
groomed mustache looked over his sub- 
ject with the eye of an expert and quickly 
ducked behind the curtain of his camera. 
Industrious George Ebenhek was at his 
work again. Thus Ye Scribe found him 
in the basement of Stockbridge Hall 
taking the Index photographs. As a 
travelling photographer, George has been 
many places and seen many people so 
Ye Scribe saw a fine chance ot find out 
something about the photographing game. 
After waiting for some time, Ye Scribe 
managed to get him alone. 

"Do you travel much?" queried Ye 
Scribe. 

"Why, yes, I do," was the reply. "I've 
been in the south as far as Alabama and 
Texas and north as far as Canada and 
Maine, taking pictures in all kinds of 
colleges and universities." 

"Say, George, you must know a lot 
about human nature. Which is the more 
expressive, the lips or the eyes?" 

"The eyes, I think. A young person's 
eyes tell more about the individual than 
anything else. If they fail to be ex- 
pressive, the life of a picture is gone. 
When I say "Smile," 1 want only a 
cheerful expression. In a grin, the lips 
fail to express the individual character. 
The eyes express feeling, desire, and 
ambition." 

"How can you tell when a person is 
self-conscious?" 

"In many ways. The way a person 
walks to the chair, the way he sits down, 
his posture, and the way he holds his 
hands are all very good at indicating how 
a person feels." 

"Tell me, who are more vain, men or 
women?" 

"In this school, I have failed to see 
any real difference although I noticed 
that there were a few men who were as 
vain as any of the women. I am more or 
less astounded how the students have 
been so well behaved here. In some 
colleges I have a lot more trouble than 
1 have had here. The girls at this college 
are among the best I have ever taken 
because there is not even one-third of the 
competition here that there is in other 
girls' colleges. Some girls stand before a 
full-length mirror for hours trying to look 
like that "IT" girl in the movies." 

"How do you like photographing college 
people, George?" 

"Fine. There is a splendid chance to 
get some rare pictures in taking so many- 
young people. Besides, I meet so many- 
people that I get an opportunity to 
study character as it is expressed in 
their faces. There was one girl in the 
south who thought she couldn't possibly 
take a good picture but she's in the 
movies now because she had it taken. 
You see lots of things in this game." 

"What do you think of our campus?" 
was the Scribe's last question. 

"It's a gem," said George as he got up 
for his next customer. 



The Collegian accepts no responsibility for opin- 
ions voiced in "The Forum." It aims to serve ai 
a means of giving expression to student opinion, 
and will print any views expressed rationally and 
sanely, unless the editors feel that they are justi- 
fied in suppressing them because of unfair per- 
sonal attack. Communications must be limited to 
500 words. 



To the Editor of the Collegian: 

Years ago, so 1 am told, when In- 
formals were announced in Chapel, the 
mob arose and sang the co-ed hymn, 
"God Send l's Men." Nowadays, so 
Mr. Harlow would have us believe, the 
men should arise and sing a little hymn 
all their own, "God Send Us Co-eds." 
Co-eds are an elevating influence. But 
who wants to be elevated? And the 
co-eds, being women, are romantic and 
idealistic. If you believe that one, you 
deserve the fur-lined nose-protector. The 
man proves himself a romanticist by that 
statement alone. 

Men are the idealists, the romanticists. 
Life — and women — takes all that out of 
them soon enough; but women are born 
materialists. Little boys play the "rob 
the rich and give to the poor" games; 
little girls play with dolls and provide 
imaginary husbands to support them. 
A woman wants no more out of life than 
ease and comfort for herself and — her 
one bit of unselfishness} — for her children. 
A man is forced to have the same aims, 
unless he is wise enough to keep himself 
free of feminine entanglements and the 
well-known Dame Nature has guarded 
against that possibility. And Mr. Harlow 
is unwilling to leave even a boy's college 
years free from feminine materialism. 

Mr. Harlow would also have us believe 
that the mingling of men and women in 
class leads to freer expression. The 
freshmen may believe that. Freshmen 
will believe anything. But we who have 
lived under the system know better. 
We have found by experience that the 
presence of the opiiosite sex stifles any 
sort of discussion. No co-ed will c\>r 
lift her voice in class. Some one might 
discover her latent intelligence and noth- 
ing is more to damning to a co-ed than 
a reputation for cleverness. No man will 
ever hazard a question. Men are notori- 
ously tongue-tied in the presence of 
women. And with co-eds who prefer to 
appear beautiful but dumb and men who 
are afraid to open their mouths, how can 
any mere professor hope to stimulate 
any sort of discussion, let alone elicit 
intelligent comments? 

Then why go to a co-ed college? Be- 
cause co-eds don't completely ruin class- 
work and, after all, pseudo-romance, 
with a co-ed in the moonlight, is better 
than no romance at all. 

II. A. J. 



afternoons beginning October 21 until 
December 1. 



exercise their vocal cords? Perhaps, 
within the latter question rests the reason 
why we have leaders. 

At such an event as Home-Coming 
Day wc need to do our best, especially 
when it is expected rightly of us. Yet. 
without leaders it seems impossible to 
accomplish anything in cheering and 
singing as a group. In conclusion. WC 
leel certain that the student body would 
appreciate very much if their tenders 
were present to encourage the students 
to sing and cheer at the appropriate 
times. 



People we love: The bird who plays 
the game for both sides from the bleach- 
ers. 

CD 

Noah Webster, the man of many words, 
says that "Co-education is joint educa- 
tion, especially two sexes at one institu- 
tion." Therefore, why are the men not 
co-eds? Well, by deductive reasoning, 
they are. Well, what of it? Doesn't help 
matters a bit. 

CD 

The ideal home-coming that we hear 
about: The band to greet the prodigals 
or otherwise. But, where was it? 

CD 



AROUND CAMPUS 



The one time that the excuse "We have 
no time" could be given. Last Saturday, 
when the bo\& were so near and yet kept 
away from victory. Middlebury must be 
co-ed. Did you notice the effectiveness 
of the clinches? 

CD 

Y to mo! 
CD 



Cela Suffit. 



PICTURE SHOW 

Have you become acquainted with the 
flashing picture display on campus? A 
fine collection of modern Spanish posters 
is now on view at Memorial Building. 
These have been collected and circulated 
by the Art Center, New York City. 
While America may be the land of the 
bill boards, the study of outdoor posters 
as works of art has gone much further in 
Europe than in America. In Europe 
many of the best artists have given their 
attention to the production of effective 
posters. The present collection of recent 
Spanish work will be most instructive to 
those who are interested in art, in general 
decorative design, or in modern Spanish. 

Do not miss any of the fine picture 
exhibits which it is our privilege to have 
at "M" Building during the year through 
the efforts of Professor Frank A. Waugh. 



INTERFRATERNITY SOCCER 

Interfraternity soccer started last night 
with a game between Phi Sigma Kappa 
and Kappa Sigma. The tournament this 
year will consist of straight elimination, 
and a trophy statuette, similar to those 
given for interfraternity basketball and 
baseball, will be awarded to the winning 
fraternity. The games will start at 7.1"' 
in the evening, and will be played under 
the floodlights on the lower level of 
Alumni Field. The officials will be Largely 
members of the class in Physical Educa- 
tion 74. Each fraternity will be allowed 
a maximum of eight men on the field at 
once, thus making the teams more 
evenly matched. The games will CO) 
of six minute quarters. The schedule a 
the preliminary games is as follows: 
Oct. 15 P.S.K. vs. K.S. 

16 A.G.R. vs. L.C.A. 

17 S.P.E. vs. A.S.P. 

22 Q.T.V. vs. T.C. 

23 K.E. vs. D.P.A. 



The M.A.C. Homestead will be open 
for inspection from four to five on Monday 



WITH THE CO-EDS 

Officers of the co-ed organizations of 
M.A.C. met with Miss Skinner at a 
banquet in Draper Hall last Thin 
evening. Following the banquet a n 
sentative from eight organizations: the 
Women's Student Government Council, 
Adams Hall House Committee, Y.W.t n 
Delta Phi Gamma, Home Eoom 
Club, "K.O." Club, "S.C.S.," and the 
Women's Athletic Association, spoke a 
few words on their respective plan- ; ' 
the coming year. Questions were brought 
up for discussion and plans for the future 
of co-ed organizations were compJ< c "- 
(Continued on Page 4) 



LANDIS CORDUROY SALE CONTINUES THIS WEEK 
$6.00 Trousers or Knickers NOW $5.50 PRICES $4 00 Breeches NOW $3.50 

$5.00 Trousers NOW $4.50 Gel yours now! Woolen Trousers & Knickers $4.00 to $10 

LANDIS,— OPEN EVENINGS 



I 



DEPARTMENTS COMBINE 
(Continued from l»u_e 1) 
The first prize basket is to be 
donated to the show. 

2. Single Plate Class (any worthy variety) 
1st S Starking and S Golden Delicious 

trees 
2nd Ribbons 

3. best Centerpiece —most attractive dis- 

play 
1st $2 50 
2nd $1.00 

3rd Ribbon 

4. largest Apple in Show — prize 

j. Best Plate of Macintosh - 10 trees 

All apples in 2, .'5, 4 to be donated 
to show. 

Student Exhibits 
1, Five Plate Class 
1st 5 Macintosh Trees 
2nd, 3rd To be announced 
_. Single Plate Class 
1st 50 cents 
2nd 25 cents 
Boa and Basket Contest 
Box 1st 5 Macintosh Trees 
Basket 1st 5 Macintosh Trees 

Students may secure fruit at the 
pomology department. Every 
student is invited to enter these 
classes. 

Faculty Exhibits 
1. Three Plate Class — Ribbons 
3 Single Plate Class — Ribbons 

Sweepstake Plate Prize announced 
at Show. 

Members of the faculty are re- 
quested not to enter any fruit 
grown at the College in this 
contest. 
Apple Pie Contest for Co-eds 
1. 22.60 gold piece 
J. Silk Stockings 

Apple Pie Contest for all others 
1. 12.80 
_. and 'A. to be announced 

hntries for all classes will be received 
until November t> by J. A. Andrew, Alpha 
Gamma Rho; Jesse Taft, Phi Sigma 
Kappa; or they may be left in the office 
at French Hall. 

The rest of the Show will consist of the 
following: 
1. Varieties of apples grown in about 20 

states. 
- New and promising varieties of fruit. 
o. An exhibit of peas. 
4. An exhibition hive of bees. 
'). (Ulier exhibits. 

Apples and doughnuts will be sold from 

a roadside stand where cider will be given 

a ith every purchase. 

There will also be an auction of all 

fruit and pies from 7 to 9 p. m., Nov. 

Use proceeds of which will go towards 

next year's show. Everyone is cordially 

invited. 

SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst. Mass. 

Kl PAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



DON III KOI 1 1 SENTIMENTALIZES 
OVER INDIANA UNIVERSITY 



"I went to Indiana University because 
it was thirty-five miles from home," 

writes Don llerold in the November 

College Humor, "but I would have gone 

to the farthest university in the world it 

it had had thai ley Seiubower on its 
English stall. And I would have gone to 
the smallest university in the world if it 

had had William l.owe Bryan for presi- 
dent. And that's the whole story. It's 
the story of the paradox of (| u - proximity 
and mediocrity and of the glory of 
Indiana for most of us. It's the old story 
of Raaselat and the Blue bird and all the 
other yarns of good things being near at 
hand, close to home. 

"Parmer boys and girls, and small town 
boys and girls, and a few from Indian 
a|M>lis and other larger Indiana towns, 
all go to Indiana because it is near and 
comparatively inexpensive, or because 
their high school chum went there an 
easy, lazy way to choose a university, 
but may be about as good as any in the 
long run. If you find a Sembower or a 
Dr. Bryan (and I use these in somewhat 
of a symbolical sense), you have found 
about all that any university can offer 
you; and if you don't find them, you 
might as well go to college at a Sears. 
Roebuck warehouse. And your chain sa 
of finding them are perhaps a shade 
better in a small time university than 
they are at a four ring circus of a univer- 
sity where there may be so much going 
on that all you get is pandemonium. 

"What I am getting at is that, to a 
great degree, all this comparing of 
universities is pure apple sauce. You take 
pot lurk at any of them, and it is |urtly 
accident whether or not you come into 
contact with faculty men who set you 
aflame. 

"It is hard not to get solt about the 
Indiana campus. I know of none in 
America which surpasses it in beauty. I 
an glad I did not have to go to college 
in a skyscraper or on a sunbaked sub- 
division. Romance burns best on a 
wooded campus. 

"Co-education? And how! As it exists 
at Indiana, I think it is a fine thing for 
the boys and hell on the girls. Tough, 
however, as co-education is on the girls, 
it is undoubtedly civilizing on the boys. 
It teaches them to wash behind their 
ears and inculcates other important 
niceties and graces. At Purdue, many a 
student wears the same shirt without 
changing for four years; at Indiana, 
nobody wears one shirt over a year, and 
this comes off for a clean one for tin- 
dances. I should hate to think what would 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRA I II, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



Everything for celebrating 



(APS 



CANDLES LANTERNS INVITATIONS 

DECORATED CREPE MASKS 

STICKERS SKELETONS LANTERNS 



GAMES 

The magazine "PARTIES" tells you how to celebrate 25c 

JAMES A. LOWELL, - - BOOKSELLER 



For a Real Topcoat at a 

reasonable price, see these 

Camel Hairs, Lamahs and imported 
dnd domestic woolens in rich browns and greys 

Priced to suit your pocket book 

$25 to $40 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



BLACK PANTHERS 

(Continued from l'u_« 1) 

Massachusetts, brown, Ellen, ami Holm 

berg gained consistently, ,\\u\ the work 
"I Captain Mann, Cox, ,uu\ Foskett 
featured the forward line. 

Middlebury ran back the opening 
kick -oil to the thirty-yard line, but alter 

little gain, Guarnacda dropped back to 

punt. Cox blocked the kick and Ba\ 

State recovered the ball near midfield. 
Ellert, Holmberg, and Brown combined 

to give the home team a Ihm down, but 
the advance was stopped when Middle- 
bury intercepted a pass. Guarnaccis 

broke through tackle for twenty yards, 
and after another first down, a quick 
lateral DS-M paved the wav lor a tuciity- 

yard gain. Guarnaccis carried the ball 

the remaining distance for a touchdown 
on three more plays, and Mcleod scored 
the extra point with a placement kick. 

After the kick-off by Middlebury, 
brown punted, but the ball was run 
back to the Massachusetts thirty-yard 
line. The visiting backs took the ball to 
within five yards of the goal, and on tin- 
first play in the second quarter, C.uar- 
Baccia scored another touchdown. Me- 
Leod's kick again went bet w een the posts 
to give Middlebury a 14 to advantage. 

"Dickie" Bond fought his way forty 
yards to midfield after Middlebury 's 

trick-off. Brawn, Ellert, and Holmberg 
ran around end and through the line for 
three successive first downs. On the next 
play, Holmberg's pass hit a Middlebury 
p layer, but "Ray" Mann caught the ball 
and crossed the line. A rush for t he- 
extra point was unsuccessful. Neither 
team could gain consistently in the re- 
mainder of the period, and the game was 
a punting duel near the center of the field. 
In the- second half, Mann recovered a 
fumble at midfield, and brown kicked 
Gaamacris and Jacobs made- three- first 
downs, but after an exe hange- of punts. 
Middlebury fumbleel again, and losketl 

recovered. Three- plays netted a iral 

down, and brown made- twenty \arels 
through the line. On the- next play, 
Hohnberg earned the- ball lor a touch- 
down. The pass for the exlia point failed, 
later in the period, Elicit made- twenty- 
yards through scrimmage and, with 
Holmberg, made two mote- first downs to 
put the ball on their OpfsfiSsSSsts' ten-yard 
line. Two plays netted no gain, but 
Bond hit the line for four yards, and a 
touchdown seemed imminent as the- final 
whistle sounded. 

The lineup: 
Middlebury M.iss.u Ihm i is 

valols, le re. Mann 

WriBht.lt rt. Fosketl 

HassclUne, l„ m. Brackkry 

Nelson, i , , e ,,\ 

Di.vi . RJccon.rg Ik, Btraten, Burrington 

Davis. Bateman, it It, Mlnkstein, < oim.il. Little 
I brasher, re le, Poll ,,,| 

Johnson. (|l» no, Brown, Foley 

M. I eod, Jw oba, llib rhb, Rooney, Iton'i 

loot.-, rhb Ihb, Holmberg 

Guarn-ccia. fb fb, Kll.n 

Score Middlebury II, Mn-_si liusctls IL' 
Touchdowns Guarnaccia 2, Mann, Holmbers. 
Points after touchdowns McLeod 2 Referee 
II. K. K.mkart. Umpire i . W. Burleigh Head 
linesman— E. W. Ireland. Time — 12-minute 
quarters. 



ALUMNI NOTES 

'_<; Linus A. Gavin has ope ned an 
office in Springfield, Mass., where- he is 
taking up work as a landscape- engineer 
and contra* tor. 

In a recent list prepared and published 
by the A mertzan School and University, 
naming members of the Ameriean Society 

of landscape An kite ta who have tpei ial- 

ised in the study of school ami college 
campus problems, the following Bay State- 
names appear: John W. Gregg '01 of 
Berkeley, California; Albert I). Taylor 

o.") of Cleveland, Ohio; John Noyes tW 

of St. Louis, Missouri; frank A. Culley 

'13 of Denver, Colorado; Earle S. Draper 

'15 of Charlotte, North Carolina; and 
Professor Frank A. Waugh, faculty of 
M.A.C, Amherst, Massachusetts. 



become of fraternity houses if it were not 
for week-end dances. 

"Of one thing I am sure, and that is 
that Indiana does not produce an Indiana 
type. I do not think that Indiana shellacs 
any sensibilities. If anything, Indiana 
opens the pores. Sometimes I wish I 
had a Harvard mustache and a Yah 
swagger, if there are such things, but, 
again, I am glad I went to a tchool whh fa 
left me a little raw and red. Maybe- I 
catch more with some of my pons lr ft 
unsealed." —College Humor 



INTKKCI ASS TRACK MEN 

(.Combined from P.e_«- I) 
Meld 

KM) High lump 

4.00 Shot Put 

4.30 Javelin Throw 

Wednesday 
Track 

1.00 120 Higk Hurdles 

■1.10 880 Ya.d Run 
i.-'o 220 Vard Dash 

Field 
4.00 P..le Vault 
4. in) I >isc us Throw 

4.30 broad Jump 



SOPHOMORES To HOLD 

(Continued from Pugc I) 

The new 1889 AmhciM Sen nailers 
Will liiinish peppy musk .mh\ dam ing 

will be from 8 p m until 11 p. m. The 
proceeds will go to the- Physical Educa- 
tion Building Fund Ticket! will be 

m\I\ live- cents anil nia\ I •*- obtaine-el 

from Joseph Woods, Pauline Spiewak, 
William Boswortk, and Daniel Hailing. 



EDGAR SORTON 

P$tpil of Carl Pelres, ,\,.. ; *(/_«_ 

( _K__fV_l_r}| tj .Hum, 
Samuel Gss-Ssse, .V. .<■ Karl ( i/v 

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION 

Lessons In Harmony and Theory 

Address MAX. Collegian or tall Northaip. I738W 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



You will find 

a good line 

of 

BOOK ENDS 

at 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



I'heie will be BVC plans counting (or 

pomts in each event as follows: 1st, 5; 
2nd, 4; 3rd, 3; 4th, 2; and oili, I. 



A 



MHERS 

THEATER 



T 



Mm. ai i \n 
i:»i- hi 7 uo 



I I'uiurt- nl i .'ii 
l.-.ileire- id 7. ,S0 



W1D.-THUR. OCT. 16-17 

1091 TALKING PICTURE 
GrasM wniiKKs a _*a«_sa nixon in 

"IN THE HEADLINES* 1 

t HIM- nu\ rrpittcr m<ikr.\ it |»SII u/ I mnr,l,r 

mwlrtv unit e/<ir/\ n mm he . an I \lff 

VITAI'IIONK VAUOSVILUC NKWS 

Sporrlliiht In Sound • - Vurlrry 



KRI.-SAT. OCT. IH-19 

100, ALL-TALKING PICTURE 

J uck MM.IIAI I. A l.ilu I MM In 

44 I) ARK S T R | K T S " 

l Uapko w'l in MS moj.tr hi, A- Mulhull Ml u 

i i'li mi. I # rraaA Twotoittt, Two fun. Two 

• hiiiiii lrt\ Hut unlv i. in .1,1, .f, 

I'alh.' Tielkiiiil <:<>m,-tl> - Mnvlrlone Ail 

l';ir;mioiuit Tulklnu N*WS 



MON.-TI ES. OCT. Ill: 

im TALKING THUNDERBOLT 
44 I- A S T L I F K " 

with Mime Kiilrli.tiikH Jr - lord lie Young 
anil Chi-Htcr Monis 

I /■■/./ h .i imm till t ASM w,.rv that ma>lf 
\ i .i 1 ..rA- i hurtllmilrit , r ill, \ ft ■■ I' 
Tstfclai Comedy - - Movietone Act 
I'll he Talking News 



To the Student 

—IMPORTANT 



THE BOSTON' 
EVENING TRANSCRIPT 

With its wealth of educational and literary news i' 

pre-eminently the newspaper to supplement 

your college education. 



THE THOROUGHNESS 
OF THE TRANSCRIPT'S 



SCHOOL 

AND 

COLLEGE 
NEWS 



An excellent department di.- 
votnl to all phases «>f college 
and school activities, and in 
its general news and maga- 
/im- aitiiles are always stories 
of interest to Student! I re- 
paring for college or in col- 



Start your college year right by making the 
Transcript your reading habit. 






"Dad's Day" at M.S.C. is "Dad's Day" at 

THE COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN 

Make dad's visit to M.S.C. complete 
by bringing him here to cat. He will 
be pleased to see how well you fare. 



L IBRARY 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1929 



I 






BURBERRY COATS 

Our assemblage of foreign woolens offers a large variety of exclusive patterns, both in Overcoats and Topcoats- 
shades beyond description and tailoring that aaheres to the standards 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



STATE ASSUMES SUPPORT 

(Continued from Page 1) 

view it was pointed "lit tint the State 
Administration has not frit justifn-d in 
adopting a policy <>f building physical 

education plants at their various state 

supported schools. However, ia the case 

of the Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, the response of the alumni and 
friends of the College now brings the 
definite assurance that, when sufficient 
funds are raised by the present campaign 
to finance half of this project, the Com- 
mission on Administration and Finance 
will place this as the next major building 
project on the construction program for 
the College. 

This means, on the basis of the $.',7f>,000 
project, that 1288,000 is in sight. $04, 500 
has been pledged or paid by ulumni and 
friends and the one-half which is expected 
from the state amounts to 8187,800. Of 
the- balance to be raised ($123,000), 
$X r >,000 has been set as the alumni quota. 
This will just double the amount already 
pledged by alumni and will make possible 
the- erection of an Alumni Wing to the 
building. 

At a meeting of t lit- Alumni Committee 
last Saturday evening there was lonh 

dence that the balance needed from 

others than alumni ($88,000) will be 
raised by the help of the manv alumni 
who have already promised to help in 
the outside campaign and by the con- 
tinued effort! of the committee- which 

has already raised 185,000 from this 

SOU I < I 

While the outlook is very optimistic, 
the task of finishing the- job and going 
over the top is still a big one- and one 
which will require the help of students 
and alumni to the- fullest extent which 
they can give- it. The committee hopes 

it may be possible to raise its quota by 

December 30 in order to present its 
request for State- aid to this winter's 
sc ssion of the Legislature. 



OUTING CLUB ATTEMPTS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

A group «f members proceeded to Mac ex 
Lodge, became acquainted with the work 
done on the- fireplace, and took a short 
trip to the Metawampe Cabin. Work on 

the fireplace and chimney is being pushed 
with zeal so that tin- cabin will be proper- 
ly equipped for winter. It is the plan of 
the Club to make the cabin the center of 
activities as soon as it is completed^and 
dedicated. 

The next hike of the Outing Club will 
be held Sunday afternoon, October 130. 
Those wishing to participate meet at the 
Last Lxperiment Station ready to take 
the bus at 2M0 for Sunderland where t he- 
trip starts. This hike will consist of a 
photography expedition. 



WHEN HUNGRY EAT AT 

"BUCK" DEADY'S 

DINERS 

Buck Las been feeding M.A.C. 

men for I'll yean. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at IS 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 

V. GRONDONICO, Prop 



BARSELOTTTS 

Where MSC men nicer when 
downtown. 

ICE CREAM CANDY 
TOBACCO I UNCHEONETTE 



COLLEGE HOLDS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

only by a candle held by a person several 
fe-et ahead. 

Noon found many on the green half 
way down the slope, where refreshments 
were given to those eating at the Dining 
Hall. "Dean" Hums gave a talk to Un- 
assembled students, which those who 
have heard him before- say, was one of 
the best that he has ever given. 

When all the refreshments had been 
consumed, the group split up into small 
parties, and went off to se-e the obje-cts 
that they had missed in the morning's 
walk. 

It has been estimated that about four 
hundred faculty members and students 

attended this outing last Tuesday. The 

whole day was used to see the mountain, 
and to visit the various placet of interest 
on it. More than ever the students are- 

appreciating this chance- to make them- 
selves acquainted with this region of the 
country. 



ALUMNI NOTES 

(Continued from Pafte 2) 

son of the State College of Montana. 

This release from executive duties will 
enable Professor Cooley to devote more 
of his attention to the discovery of tick 
parasites of foreign countries, and to 
study their usefulness as a method of 
control for the Spotted fever tick of the 
Northwest. 

Professor Cooley is a graduate of 
Massachusetts in the class of 18 ( J"). In 
Montana he has been secretary of the 
State- Hoard of Entomology since 1913 
and state entomologist since 1903. He- 
sides this he is a fellow in the Entomo- 
logical Society of America, a fellow in 
the American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science and an ex-president 
of the American Association of Economic 
Entomologists. 

President Atkinson of the State College 
of Montana remarked, "This change of 
Professor Cooley from the teaching staff 
to the research stall will only serve to 
increase his service to the State of Mon- 
tana and the Northwest, and we do not 
have to see him leave, for he will remain 
in our faculty." 



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Prof. Paul llunnewcll 'IS came all the 
way from Los Anye-les, Calif, to attend 
Home Coming Day lure on campus. 

Robert T. Holmes 'IK of Montreal, 
Canada, attended 1 Ionic- Coming Day 

last Saturday 

"Victory Song" l>y Ira S. Pates '29 i> 
to hi- printed in tlie- new edition of the- 
M.A.C. Soogbook. 

!•<■ William C. King has combined 
landscape gardening and retail floricul- 
ture in his own organization at San 
Antonio, Texas. 

FG Mason Olcott is chief supervisor 

of village schools, bursar and acting vice- 
president of Voorhees College, and warden 
of the Union Te a ch e rs' Training School 
at Vellore, North \reott, India. 

sp'17 John II. Hurt, formerly teller 
in the Arlington live- Cent Savings Hank, 
has resigned to accept a position with 
the- Biackstone Savings Hank, Boston, 

Mas-,. 

Crooks and I lenniherry 'L'7 Swan re- 
ported that these boys arc still battling 
the- corn borer at Sandusky, Ohio, and 

frequently write, inquiring about M.A.C. 

track. 

DulTy '12") has recently been elected 
vice-principal of Arms Academy at 

Shelburne Falls. He also labors in the 
role of physical director. 

'25 I ester M. Hoibrook is broadening 
his education by travel. As adjusting 
agent for the Libert) Mutual Insurance 
Co., of Boston, Ik- has visited nearly 

i -. « i \ -late- in the I 'uion, east of the 

Rocky Mts. He- is in Boston .it present. 

'26 Paul R. Nelson is a research 
assistant in chemistry at M.A.C. 

'J."> John S. I.ace-y is teaching in the 
Morgan Junior High School in his home 
town, 1 1 ol yoke, Mass. 

WITH THt co-EDS 

Continued from Pujje .' 

The succ ess of this group lies largely in 
the- fact that it does attempt to correlate 
the functions of the- various organizations 
among the girls and to find solutions to 

the various problems. Miss Helen 
Knowlton, Mrs. Maud Marshall, and 
Miss May Turner, house mothers of the 
various dormitories, and Miss Margaret 

Hamlin were also present. 



FROSII ELEVEN LOSES 

(Continued from Pate 1) 

Miles and Barnes were outstanding hack- 
field men for the visitors, while for the 
freshmen, the ball carrying of Woods and 
the punting of Schule were the features. 

The lineup: 
Northampton 

St. John, le 
Meirrise-y, It 
III Ke-on, Ik 
Costello, c 
Murphy, rtj 
Lawn-nee, rt 
Scnin-lla, re 
Wyelra, qb 
If. lines, lhb 
I'rnzynski, rhb 
Miles, fb 



M.is-.u liusec es 'ii 

re-, Muclinn 

rt, CI.uh y 

in. CumtniiiKs 

c, Leary 

Ig, Gertz 

It, Mannix 

le. Whitcoinb 

cib, Zillman, Goodateia 

rhb. Woods 

lhb, Hsasr 

fb. Schule.- 



Score — Northampton 6. MaaMChusetta "33 0. 
Touchdown — Miles. Referee BUert. Umpire — 

I'.iksarian. Linesman Suher. Time — S- ruin cite 
periods. 



PROMINENT JUDGE 

(Continued from Page I) 
to the boys of Aggie, and sever was a less 

responsive lot. 

The old gentleman drove a browfl 
horse that the- hoys profanely christeneel 
the- Bishop. One clay the doctor found 
his horse standing tied to a fence just 
as he had left him. Put his democrat 
wagon was perched em top of the chapel. 
On another occasion he found a goat in 
the chaplain's place, a subst it lit ion that 
was not altogether original with the 

Aggie hoys. 

Surely the dog cart and the- Creek's, 
those prime factors in the dietary of the 
m ode r n student, found their entering 
•redge on to the campus in the enforced 
abridgement of breakfast to get to chapel 
seats before the last echo of the chapel 
hell had faded on the chill morning 

breeze. Boston Globe. 



Eleven members of the sop h omore 

e-o-eels spent part of last week-end at the 
Girls' Cabin on Mt. Toby. This was the 
first co-ed week-end party this year and 
judging from the good time experienced 
last week there will be many more. 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

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at your service 

NEXT BOLLES SHOE STORE 

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Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 



PROE. HARLOW TALKS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

experiment in democracy. Co-education 
stands for a new ideal in equality of 
opportunities. 

"S egreg a ti o n is unnatural" was the 
third point in the defense. A visit to 
colleges all over the country has in<li. 
cated to Professor Harlow that the sixes 
cannot be advisably separated in the 
world of today, even though that may 
have been done in the past. There exists 
an artificialness in the relations between 
members of segregated colleges which 
eo education replaces with sincerity, allow, 
ing natural friendship, happiness, and 
service to develop. 

Professor Harlow's concluding argu- 
ment stated that the outstanding prob- 
lems of today can be solved not by one 
sex alone, but by both, thinking and work- 
ing together. A challenge lies before this 
generation to make educational procesSH 
fit the needs of the present. Better 
thinking, and better decisions will result 
from the combined efforts of both six. - 
Men are practical, women are ideal, 
and both qualifications are needed. A 
Co-educational school never needs t, 
apologize lor its women, because tl, 
the school that is looking toward truth 
and the future. 



MASSACH USETTS M BETS 

( on tin tied from Pufte 1) 

at the hands of Dartmouth to the tune 
of i'>7 to (I, and also losing to Colby by J 
seen- of 20 to 7. The Vcrmontcrs de- 
feated the Coast Guard eleven however 
by a 7 to (I score. 

No definite lineup has been elcci.lt i 
upon as yet and there is a possibilitj 
a few changes being made in the Maroon 
and White starting team against Norwich. 



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LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

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exeter CHRL H. BOLTER INC. 



gfo Mubbuc^ubMb titollgQtatt 

Vt)1 XL - AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2.1, 1929 Number g 



Over Two Hundred "Dads" 
are Welcomed by College 

Entertainments Provided by the Fraternities 
Provide a Very Enjoyable Program in the Evening 



last Saturday, the- College was the 

host of a trowel of over two hundred 

■Dads" at the- third annual 'Dads Day" 

inn by the Institution. Everybody joined 

•,. give the visitors a happy visit. After 
registering in the "M" building in the- 
mornin*. the "Dads" were shown about 
the Campos. At 11.30 thr military majors 

presented an exhibition of their ability. 
to ride horses after which there was .1 
reception by the faculty in the "M" 
building. 

Massachusetts' victory over Norwich 

presented a pleasing spectacle to the 

Dads" in the afternoon. In the evening, 

a banquet was given in honor of the 

visitors at Draper Hall. Dean Machine! 
welcomed the- guests in tin- name- of 

President Thatcher. The evening was 
fittingly concluded by tin- entertainment 

Continued on Pafte I) 

PHILIP F. WHITM0RE 'IS 
DENOUNCES AGITATION 

I ■.\-l , ri'sident of Associate Alumni 
Says Student Campaign Detrimental 



\- an alumnus and trustee- of the 

College, 1 am much interested in the- 
activity < »f the students to have- the name 
>>i the College changed. I 1 >«•! i*- \ *• that 
there is much to comm e n d tin- proposal 
that the- name be- changed. On the- other 
hand, I feel that the- present activity of 
students to promote a public sentiment 

tut a . hange of name- is not only de-tri 
mental to the- cause- which they wish to 
serve, but also harmful to the- welfare- ol 

the College. 

The presentation « »t the- student peti- 
tion to tin- Hoard ol Irusteea last winter 

a sci> reasonable step bj tie an 
dents and was conscientiousl) considered 

h\ the- Hoard with the- resulting promise 
"I definite action. A student campaign 
to promote public lentiment prior to an) 

tl« finite- action b> the- trUStCCS imi-t he 

idered by them as indicating a la< k 
"i confidence in the- constituted authori- 

oi tlu- College and this attitude i- 
prejudicial to the- cause which these -tu 

'lint- seek to serve. It i- al-o true-. I 

believe, that the- public use- of a name 
which is not authorised is detrimental to 
the- favorable consideration of the- pro 
ii. Another fad not appreciated l>\ 

tome is that to many alumni and others 

present name- ha- a real value and 

Mini- a we-ll e-arne-el reaped which 

inn-! I>e- given consideration. There are 

many things involved in the- matter 
to be- decided out -of hand, and an 

mpt to force the- issue is, it would 
leem, not good judgm e n t. 

I hen- is another phase to the- student 
campaign which will never appeal to the- 
majority of people and that is the- appar- 
ent hostility to the- te-rni "agricultural." 

petition presented to tin- trustee-, 
"illy that the term "agricultural" 

rutted from tin- name- oi the- College. 

• he aversion of students to the- time 

d nickname "Akkii" is another 

ation of a destructive criticism. 

■ ii attitude will not promote- the- 

irion w huh would be- deserved bj 
instructive propo sa l to change the 

I tin- College- to something more- 
'<ive- of the- broad course- of in 
W, A change to SUCh .1 name- ,1- 

en adopted in othe-r similar instt- 
' state- College oi Agriculture 
applied Science," might be a more 
•le proposal. 

((Continued on Page 4) 



HYANNIS 



AMHERST 



CAMBRIDGE 



01 rSTANDING PERFORMANCE 

OF THE WEKk 

A freshman six-man rope-pull 

- have been coached with the 

lie.irte-d ear nestness and per- 

ance which Robert H. I.om-y :;i 

to tin- successful '•'« team for 

1 1 days before the contest. 



Outing Club Stages 

Successful Toby Hike 

Campaign for Membership Shows 

Increased Interest on Purt of 

Student Body 

The campaign for membership in the 

Outing Club is drawing to a close- and 

promises to brin^ satisfactory rouits. 

To date- eighty int-n have- signed, and, 
when the- riturns an- complete, it it 

expected that the- roll will include- more 
than a hundred members. 

Last Sun<la\ proved to be- a beautiful 
■ lav for the Outing Club hike. By means 

"I Fords and the- litis a group of twenty 

two reached the- foot of Woodbury's 
trail where the- hike- began. The- hike 
leader, Care) Howlett, guided the- group 

over tin- su^ar trail. It was originally 
planned to pay a \i>it to the- Toby (alls, 

but. bc-eau>e- of the- lack ol time-, a eros- 
trail was taken and the- hike-ir, were 
piloted to MaCOC Lodge to m-c- what 
advancement had bc-en made- with t In- 

fireplace. All along tin- way cameras 

(Con l in civil on Puge 4) 

AGRI. ENGINEERS 
MEET ON CAMPUS 

Relationship lU-twe-e-n Engineering 

and Agriculture is Lengthily 

Discussed 



Approximately one- hundred members 
of the- American Society of Agricultural 
Engineers convened on the- campus last 
rhursday for their annual meeting. 
Representatives from most oi the- Mates 
of the- eastern United Stafc - an ! Canada 

we-re- pre-sc tit . 

Thursday evening the- meeting was 

held in the- Jones l.il>rar\ with < 1 1 -m iismoii- 

on tin- subjects of farm machinery, 
structures ami electrification. «.. M. 

I oulkrod. F. D. Cornell ,,n<\ \\ I 
Ac kerinan were- the- principal speakers. 

Thursday afternoon the- meeting was 
opened l>> tin- chairman, W. ('. Harring- 
ton, who talked on. "The- Engineci 

Hi- Opportunities and Contribution-." 
In his cli>eoiii-e- he- outlined the- purpose- 
o| the- nctety, which i- "to promote- the- 

irec- interchange e>f facts concerning agri 
cultural engineering, to fostei the- de- 
termination of new engineering facts and 

to make- public those- tacts when the- 

occasion demands." lb- al-o told of the 
remarkable re-sult-, that scientific sanita- 
tion would bring about in the- lengthening 

of the life- of man. and showed how ini 
provonu-nt in e q u ipm ent and tec hftique 
would reduce industrial hasards. Me 

chained apparatus should be devised to 

perform the most of the drudgery of the 

(arm, anil the productivity of the worker 
and the- land will be- increased by the use- 
of machinery. Co-operative methods of 
production and marketing of the farm 
products will bring about the elimination 
of muck eif the present waste, while 
proper methods e»f storage, growing end 
shipping will insure better prodtx ts, 

(Continued on Page i) 

INDEX NOTICE 
Fraternity pictures will be taken next 

Sunday, O tobc-r 27th, before each fra- 
ternity house. The time of the- picture-, 

will be: 



MOUNTAIN-CLIMBING 
CLEARLY ILLUSTRATED 

Pffof. Dean Peabody, Jr. Presents an 

Enlightening Lecture at Assembly 

On His Experiences 

I .im Wednesday at Assembly the 

College was taken on a mountain dimbtBg 
trip by means ol an illustrated lecture 
given by I'rofessor Dean IVahody, Jr. of 
M.I.T. PmfesSQI IVahody is the presi- 
dent of the Appalachain Mountain Club, 

an organisation which has been carrying 
out very extensive projects in trail 

establishing on various mountain ranne-s. 
The speaker was secured fortius Asseml.ly 

b) our Outing Club. 

I he- lecture was Composed of sele-cte-d 

parts ot several climbs combined to make 

one typical trip. The Mait was made 

from an outlying hut, the real jumping ofl 
place. Following along the trail in the- 
pictures, we suc ce ssiv ely passed the rock 

wall and the- ulaeial alias, jumping 

crevasses, crossing treacherous snow 

bridges, and sealing steep -lop.-. .\- the 
s|K-ake-r p ro gres se d in Ins lecture he called 
oui attention to some ol the technical 
pomt> ol succe ss f ul mountain climbing, 

al-o pointing out some oi the dangers and 

thrills ot the activit) that make- it a 

real sport. Upon winning the summit of 

our climb we- were- rew ar de d with a 

magnificent panorama of surrounding 

|H.lks 

Throughout the- lecture Professor IVa 
body referred to mountain climbing SS 
an important athletic ae tisity. It is a 
•-poll that CM be e-n^.iKed in l>\ eVCT) 
one. It is an exercise- that will prevent 
llabbiness in the muse lis, ami in this 

reaped it is partieularl) valuable- to 

Continued on P.n>r .)) 

OLD CLOTHES PARTY 
PROVES BIG SUCCESS 

Walter Smith Entertains by Reading 
Two Monologues 

Repeating tin- success "I it- "old 
Clothes Putty" ol last year, the- junioi 

| la— gave the- lirst . ampus dam c- ol the- 

season last Friday evening al the- Memorial 
Building in the- form of a "Povettj 

Part) ." Ihi- p.uth oi. u purpose • >t this 

dance- was tO i omph ti the pledge ol (he 

■ lass to the Physical Education Building 
Fund. This aim was easily achieved, 
about 7.*) couples attending, with .. 
goodly representation ol sta^s and 
"Abbeyites." 

Whirling to the musk ot the 1029 
Amherst Serenaders, led bj Harmon 

Nelson. Jr. '.'Jl. a ninth pro\.,kii>K and, 

at tunc-, startling .nr.cv oi tramps, 
beggars, and vagabonds "shafted it out" 
from eight to eleven. No efforts were 

--paie-d to make- appearances as dilapi 

dated as possible-, and their SU i eSS was 

remarkable. Strangely enough, the- chap 
e-rone-s did not appear poverty-stricken, 

but their tuxedos and evening dresses 

served admirabl) to accent the destitu- 
tion of the- "stricken." Unique decors 

lions upheld the- spirit of the occasion, 
the- Collection of old coats, hats, shoes, 
trousers, ami dresses putting any rag- 

peddler's headquarters to shame-. An) 

one who came to the party too "rich" 

eras uive-n the- 1 ham e to redw ■ ins status 
b) means of a surplus of available 

mate-rial. 

(.•'iiiiniii'il on Page I) 



Massachusetts Wins From 
Norwich by 12 to 6 Score 

Minkstoin, Hay State Tackle, Blocks Punt 
and Recovers, Making the Winning Touchdown I'ossihle 



Wilbraham Academy Is 
Victorious Over Frosh 

long tiains by Koban and Ross 
Hring Touchdowns fur Visitors 

Wilbraham Academy's strong football 
team overcame the Massachusetts fresh 

men 20 to on Alumni Field last SatlM 
day before the Norwich Kami-. Koli.m 

and Ross, star backs oi the visiting team, 

ton- oil sc-Nc-ial long k-oiis through the 

line, and Wilbraham scored einee- in the 
thinl and twice- in the- fourth periods. 

In the- lirst hall, play was largely in 
freshman rerritor), but a stubborn de- 
fense and a Wilbraham fumble prevented 
an) s,,.re. Following the u k oil 111 the 
second hall. Wilbraham, led by Koss, 

pushed down the field lot a touchdown 

In the lust pla\ oi the thud quarter, 
Ross broke through tat kle tor a thirl j 

\aicl iiiii and another touchdown A 

lew minutes latei a U k was blocked on 
the freshman 30-yard line, and Koban 

e allied the ball omi the goal line- altei 

a lust down b) Rosa Parkei rushed tin 

ball to scon- (he e-\lia point altel | he 
last two touchdowns. The lineup: 
H Hlw.ili.iiii 

lti\ IN, 1. 

' '" . Il\ IK-, ll 

Kcnnerdy, Ik 

< l.llkr. I 
I'lillill. in 

I ■ • le, ii 

1 1 . i r r i - . ir 
I iRan, i|li 
l i,l. 
Kobun, Burr, ilili 
Ki-llon, I'.i i kei . il> 



M.iss.u ll else IO. '.U 

n . \Vlnl< mull 
ll. I I. in. ) 

rs. I.iiinii 

i . ( minium 
lit I nil/ 

ii . Mannix, K.u I mi 

i< Maclinn 

■it'. < •'»»! Ii in Zillman 

rhb, siimir 

II, 1. II mb i 

ll-. W I I rfl 



S< on> \\illii.ili.ini , |,,, , , i ;i;( n 

i Mown !<■■ :.'. Koban Point .i t • • i 
low Mown I'.hI.i i : KrU-rn- fa. ari in I m 

I'll!' Kill II I III, III. ,11 I ..V ll, I, I ,,1,1!., ( ,,|| 

I in" in n.iiiii, qua 



BAY STATERS TO 
CLASH WITH W.P.I. 

MAC. lias Won I" of the 2" (ianies 
Betwssn Tfceea Two Institutions 



QT.V. 




10.00 a. m 


I.. (A 




10.10 


K.E. 




10.20 


T.C. 




10.30 


SIM.. 




. 10.40 


A.G.R. 




. 10.60 


A.S.I'. 




. 11.00 


K.S. 




. 11. 10 


P.S.K. 




11.20 


D.I'.A. . 




. 11.30 


1 debating 




11.40 


I ).!'.(.. 




. 12.00 


Other groups 


will 1 


>e- not i bed. 



m heilule will positively 

there- will be no changes. 



This 
stand as it is; 



CAMPt s CALENDAR 

.1 MM cannot ken* nn Ut (/mi in 

another which fee • r m ,'.,. ,, ,,, him 

We-elne-Mlay, One, tier 2* 

Fraternity Soccer; Kappa Epsilon 
Delta l'lii Alj.ti.i. 

T hur sday, Oe toixr 24 
A Korum. 

s ji. in. Men' • Vnkhorne c lub Me • 

Fruliiy. Oc t o b eM is 
Football: M \ ' Freshmen w Sto kbridKi 

Inn-. 
Delta Phi < iarama I 
Saturday, Oct oh a c 26 

I ootball: \ ar»ity « I W P.I. it Woi 
intry: Vai ill y \ i. \S I' 1 at 
Wore enter. 
Outing < lull Overnight at < abut, 
Sunday. <)rlobc-r 27 

J p. in. e luting ' lub bike to 'incut Spring] 
Tuesday, O c t w b e tf 29 

"K.O I ' -ill t-M ( lul, in, ■ 

in, rsnp.li i l> iper H.ill 



< lid rivals m ill lie- on I he held at Woi 
cestei next Saturday when Massachusetts 

meets the Bngincers fot the thirtieth 
lime since- 1887 \l \ < has won nun 

teen, tied one, and lost mm- games in 

this series Sinn- I'.lJO, the State coilegl 

has amassed I'M points to theii rivals' 
15. Last year, the teams battled to a 
scoreless tie on Alumni I n-ld. 

< ".ii h "( hii k'' Mi ( .em h ami |,js 

associates were well satisfied with the 
improvement shown in the Norw i cl i 
game, and they arc hopeful that the < lub 

will win again Saturday. "Deb'' ( ,. v 
regular center, ami Gagliarducci, sub 
stitute, both received ley injuries la-t 
m i k, and it i- probable that Captain 
"Ray" Mann will return to the pivot 
position where- In lined |,,st \ear, and 
"Jack" Foley, versatile sophomore, will 
doubtless till the end berth 

For Worcester, nine lettermen, and s 
complete veteran backheld are the- no 
• lens about winch Coach Bigler has to 
build. Captain Finney, Putnam, a fast 
and aggressive ground-gainer, O'Grady, 
.ir\(\ Asp will probably comprise ih< 
backheld. In the line, the following men 

will doubtless see .ution; Anderson. 

Carlson, Delano, Leach, VfaRgiaccomo, 
Peterson, l<i«'-, Taylor, Topeiian, and 
Underhill. The Engineers have won one 
and lost two games this yeai . and last 
Saturda) they met defeat at the hands 
ol Boston I mm r-ity, .';'• to 6. 

The brothel of "bob" Snell '29, letter 

man OH the v . i r -.i t % i ids- , i, niit i v and 
tr.H k team- at M ISSai Ihi rtt at 

present the captain e,! the Clark Uni 

sity haulers ami lini-lnd first in tlnit 

race against Amherst last Saturday, 
establishing a new record lot the < lark 
course. "Hob" is doing graduate work 
at Rutgers t hi- yeai . 



Bj taking sdvantags ol scoring oppor< 

t unities, the Massachusetts leoocbell eleven 
defeated the Norwich University nn<\- 
-tei- last Saturday <>n Alumni Field by 
a 12 to 8 sc ore. 

In tin- opeaiag quarter, Norwich was 
forced to kick aftei having received the- 
kn koii from the- Massachusetts team and 

three rushes had not netted them anv 

K.nn. Receiving the ball in midaeld, 
bond, Bay State, fullback, went through 

the line lor live yard*, then, on (he next 
play, blown, the- Maroon and White 

quarterback, tore around the- h-ft end of 
the line for an 18 yard gain, That left 
the- ball in the- jiossessi if Massachu- 
setts on the \oiwic h 28 yard line. Holm- 
berg then received tin- ball and ripped 
through the Norwk h line for ■ tone hdos/a 
aftei htile ovei a minute ol i»iav The 
attempt to rush the- hall ovei the line 
for the- point aftei the touchdown was 
unsuccessful. I >>i the rest of the quarter, 
the Hoi semen tightened up and no othei 
dangerous advances were made- by either 

team 

Noiwieh held Hi., upper hand during 
the- second quartet Aftei failing to com- 
plete two passes, Norwich lost the ball to 
the Massachusetts team on clowns \n,i 

tWO |>lass whic h netted but a Iwei vaid 
lo-s, the Hay Stale is wen- Ion e-d to ku k. 

O'Brien, Norwich left hall back, ran tin- 
kick hack io uiidtic Id Aftei seining a 

couple ol v.iids on hue plunges, the 

Norwkk aerial aii.uk began to function 
ami the- H o rse m e n gained 8 yards oa ■ 
forward pass, O'Brien to Teachout 
Teacbout then went through the line foi 

torn yards and on the- next plav went 

arouad left end to gsm ■ s,-, ,„,,i first 
down The Cadets then fumbled and 
Oagliarducci, Massachusetts center, rs> 
• "v- 1- -I t!.. ball mi ii,. Baj State 20 
yard line. Alter gaining '>ui s yard <m 
two hue- plunges, the Maroon and White 

kicked ami slopped the- Nolwich iiiii 

b.nk on the- Massachusetts hi yard line. 
Anoihii roinplete-cl pass netted Norwich 
ten vanl-, but two more suerrea ive in 
complete leewards, the- lattei ..i wfaii h 
landed bchmd the Be) state ^o.ii line 
caused the ball to be- brought mil to the- 

< Olllllllll'll III, I'.ltf,- 4) 

HARRIERS VICTORIOUS 
OVER WESLEYAN CLUB 

Maroon and W hilt- Hoys Romp to 
l.asv Victory \N ben loin Men 

Tie for First Two Ptacea 



I. i-i Friday, the Maroon and White 

harriers sc end ,, decisive vnloi\ o\,r 
the- Weak -.an c ross i ounti v team ,ii 
Middle town b% a mailv perfect score ot 

Ifl tO 39, The (oui M.i i, buSI Ms men 

who finished lust timk the had alter the 
initial hall mile point and occupied the- 
same positiona throughout the remainder 

of I In- lac e. 

Crawford, fleet sophomore distance 

man, ran ins lust varsit) race that dav 
to lie for first honors with McCuckian, 
a junior who was a let I. i m. in on last 

year's team, Twent) three seconds utter, 

( apt. on \\ lute and lb man, both le-th i 

men bom tin 1928 team, divided the 

honoi- lot the next plan li.tween them 

in an excellent show ol team running. 

I hat K-eve I he- \1 i i, Im-i Its d.in 

the fn-t four places. Next, West, a 
meedy junior and a!-., on last year's 

squad, made- a pmc clash fot the- lini-h 

onlv to be nosed out at the vei y end b) 
< ,ro-s oi Wesleyan, tin- only runnel to 

» 111111111,1.1 cm |>a K r |] 



OPPONENTS' SCORES 

Springfitld lu. Middkbiu 

7, < onni-i tn ut Aggie o 
loin v.i. Wesleyan 
Rhode Island »i. H<it> 

• 
.! suWr / ..'/. Hamilton tl 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1929 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23. VW 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official n< v. papei <<f the Ma ssachu s e tts 
Agricultural ( ollege. Publiafaed every 

\\'i ■iliu sday by tin- students. 

HOARD OF EDITORS 
1 i wis M. Lynm '■''." Bdita In ' hiei 



Cecil H. u adi mini '30 
Margabei P. Dokovan "SO 

INCLBTOM "H I 



Managing I 

iate Kditoi 



i oral 

i tun 

Inn is lews 

Alumni and !'•" ulty 

At h!i 
< DU9 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

1 BWU M. Ll 

I' i -ii Sise.l.l.l' 

Mah.aiii I' Donovan '30 

II. Daniel Darling [31 

|OHN l< ' ■' BNARD '-'SI 

Bali v E. Beaolev "31 

Prank I Dot glass '31 

Prank I. Springer '32 

Lewis B. Cccinotm "il 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John R. Tank Bu im-. Managei 

WlNTHROP <■ SMITH "30 Advertwins Manager 

Roberi G. CJooDNOw '30 Circulation Managei 
Paul A. Smith '-'ii 
I' Kinsley Wnn n M "31 

Sut>si ri|.t ions 12.00 per year. Single 
copies l(» cents, Make all orders payable 
to I UK Massachusetts Collbgiah. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon a-- pos sible. 

l- ,,,,,, ,] n ii u i ■ ' the An I 

Poll i ill.c . A 1 1 pti 'I tiir mailing I rate 

of postaRe provided fat In ection 1103, Act a 
tober, 1917. authorized AuguM 20, 10 



1 



JUSTICE 

I. .i-i week there was circulated among 
the newspapers of the State an article 
which has created considerable comment, 
especially among the uodergradaates ol 
the College who have perchance read the 
contribution. In order that all may havt 
an opportunity to read this article we are 
taking the privilege of printing it in this 
column, for il certain!) does have an 
important bearing on a present problem. 

AMHERST, Oct. 16 "1 see nothing 
to be gained and verj much to !>«■ lost b) 
a public campaign ofl the campus for the 
change in the name of the college while 
the matter is under consideration by the 
proper authorities," declares President 
K. \Y. Thatcher of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. 

"A petition foi a change in the name 
was signed by a large majority <>f the 
students last year and presented to the 
board ol trustees at their annual meeting. 
Tne board has the matter under consider- 
ation, Ian as \<-i has not announced its 
tinal conclusion and probably will not do 
mi until a survey of the scope and func- 
tions <»i the land grant colleges by the 
Federal Bureau of Education is com- 
pleted 

"From the standpoint of the activities 
of the institution, such as resident teach- 
ing, research, extension, and control sir- 
vice, the name Massachusetts Agricultural 
College is not ■ misnomer, since three 
fourths of the institution's work is agricul- 
tural in its objective; Imt from the point 
ot \ iew of collegiate teaching, there is the 
question which deserves serious consider- 
ation whether the name should continue 
to suggest that it-- resident teaching is 
narrowly professional or vocational in 
character or should l>e changed so a> to 
show clearly that this state-supported 
institution in Massac huset ts is designed 
to afford (in the words ol the original 
Federal act) opportunity for the 'liberal 

and practical education of industrial 
classes in the several pursuits and pro- 
fessions of life. 

"Recently, articles in some of the 
prominent newspapers of the State have 
indicated that the misunderstanding of 

the scope of the college has kept awav 

from it large numbers of properly quali- 
fied Students who might have enrolled to 
very great profit to themselves and to the 

Commonwealth. 

"There < .in DC no objections to news 
paper reports of student activity on the 
Camptts; but any reports which in any 
way relate to the student campaign for 
the change of the name should be limited 
to. and made clear that they deal only 
with, the student activity and interest in 
the mattci ." 

In the first place, we can not understand 
why the conclusion is drawn that "three- 
fourths of the institution's work is agri- 
cultural in its objective." In the second 
place, we are desirous of finding the recent 
articles referred to, which have indicated 
a misunderstanding of the scope of the 
College. 

We, as undergraduates of the regular 
four-year collegiate course, are primarily 

interested in our gTOttp Consisting of 

approximately G0O students hopeful of 

attaining, some day, Bachelor of Science 

degrees. We are not all majoring in 
agriculture; yet, the fact that we are all 
majoring in agriculture has been reported 
to the committee in charge of the Land 
Grant College Survey. Following is a 



tcpK received upon investigation ol the 
report : 

"The Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege at Amherst in the past always 

grouped their students in item No. 1 

Agriculture, For instance, for the year 
ending June 30, 1028, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College indicated ."<:;."> stu 

dents in agriculture and none in any other 

course ol study. This classification is 
obvious)) inaccurate as the enrollment 
oi women in the Home Economics courses 
should be shown separately." 

On such a questionnaire as returned to 
the survey committee there are propei 

provisions made uheteliv the number of 
students in each major may be listed, 

I his list of majors in< lude Agriculture, 
I orestry, Veterinary, Medicine, Home 
Economics, Arts and Sciences, General 
Sciences, etc., Agricultural Engineering, 
Vocational Education, and many other 
majors given in state colleges and univer 
sities. Therefore, why should a student 
majoring in Zoology, Economics, Chem- 
istry, or even Forestry, and Veterinary 
Science, be classified as agricultural 

majors in Mich an important report 
the one sent for the Land ('.rant College 

Survey? Is it fair to the College, to the 
faculty, to th< student body? Are all the 
members oi the faculty teaching agricul- 
ture? Certainly, we do not believe they 
are teaching purely agriculture. A recent 
survey of the teaching stafl reveals that 
52.2J of the institution's staff (including 
resident teachers, experiment staff, and 
county agents) are engaged in non-agri- 
cultural activities, classified after the list 
as issued by the Department <>f the 

Interior. 

It should be understood that by bring- 
ing this matter before the alumni, faculty, 
and student bodv , we are not endeavoring 

to stimulate any personal accusations or 
false impressions. It is wished and em- 
phasized that we, .^ undergraduates, 
must be accurate in publishing our 
opinions, convictions and arguments for 
the desired change. Then, as undergradu- 
ates, do we not have the ri^ht to expect 
in return accurac) in the primed articles 

and report- from other- dealing with the 
present problem" We do not feel and 
believe ourselves radical or indiscreet in 
our convictions; we ask merely fof 
justice ill our i au-e. 




STUDENT FORI M 

Taken as a whole, Student Forum has 
not been what might be called an over- 
whelming success on this campus, la 
several isolated instances much interest 

has been shown on the part of the stu 

dents, but the general impression of the 

function is one ol ii-elessiiess. If this i- a 

correct impression, it is entirely the fault 

of the student body, anil if the event is 

to take on any significance it must come 

direi tl\ from the students thenist Iv t s. 
The main criticism of open forum seems 

to be of its apparent futility. Matters 

arc presented and discussed, after a 
fashion, but to all intuits and purpose- 
the'. die there. In this last statement, 
however, there are two fallacies. In the 
first place, real discussion seldom takes 
place. The subject under consideration 
is exposed to the lire of bursts of oratory 
and ridicule, to the enjoyment of the 
audience, and while several may talk 
little is said. In the second place matters 
do not always die with the closing bell of 
the exercise. They are usually brought 
to the attention of the proper authorities 
and are given serious deliberation, though, 
as might be expected, main ol the pro- 
posals are impractical or inadvisable. 

Another reason for lack of interest 
might be that the majority of students 
are unprepared on the topics discussed. 
This difficulty ha- bein overcome as far 
.is tomorrow's session is concerned by 
publishing the program for discussion 
beforehand, let us look this over and 
give the matters a little thought so that 
we can come ready to take advantage of 
the best Opportunity for expressing our 
ideas on those things that intimately 
concern us. 



from the C.C.N.Y. Campus. 

I LEARNED ABOUT COURSES 
FROM ERR 

With a bow to Mr. Kipling) 
(Continued from last week - 
Next was an English instructor, 

A t v pical bliophite. 
Who praised me as high as 'he heavens. 

And greatly admired my style 
Do you wonder my expectations 

Filled my cup ">f j<>V to the brim' 
bill instead of a "B" almost promised to 
me) 

(anil his usual "1 '" 

And I learned about teachers from him. 

I've passed all the ionises I've had to, 

English, and Kc ci., and Hist. 

And I don't think I'm verv sorry 
I missed the in-t i u< tors I missed 

For tin- end oi it's only commencement 
b.A. or other degree 

Take heed from my lot (which I know you 
will not ! 

Don't worry a jot 
And blunder through college like me 

CD 

How do you like this one? "('.iris, 
please make your Icks uniform." Doe-, he 
wi-h to get killed? But then it could all 
depend on the "uniform." 

( D 
This week's prize will have to be divided 
between the senior who labored from 10 
p. in. until 4 a. in. on the wrong math 
problems and the freshman who jumped 
over the letters painted on the walk in 
front of South College. 

CD 

Some people live and learn, others 

merely live. 

N'wouldn't it be worth one's best arm 
to be a By on the wall at the 1 acultv 
meeting to see them "as are"? 
( D 

Yes, and now we have this one. Fife's 
little jokes No. 13. One of our most 

rei cut graduates, an alumnus who spent 

half of his time and energv in erasing the 
"A" from the middle of "MAC," is 
now agricultural columnist for a paper 
SJtd says he loves it. 

CD 



Can you beat it ? We can't. 

CD 

Fannie Fresh says: "You've heard a 
lot of pratin' ami prattin' about this 

being the age of specialization, but the 

class of 103] sure is a specialist in special 

kinds of parties where everybody dons 
special ra^s. otherwise he is e s pec ia l l) 
scorned or really ostracized." 

CD 

There may be nothing in a name, but 
what about this "I I.A.J." business? 

CD— 



CLUB NOTES 



Joe says our cheer leader certainly 
made a symbolic entrance to the field. 

CD- 



Scribblinae 

Ji)e Scribe 

As the Irishman said when he fell to 
the ground for the third time, "It's a 
habit," so Dean Mac -Inner said the same 

thing about "Dad's Day." Forever seek- 
ing the why's and the wherefore's oj 
things, Ye Scribe decided in a moment 
of reflection to find out what made this 
"Dad's Day" the good habit that it is 
Whereupon, he ventured forth to inter- 
view any one "I the many good "Dad-" 
who were visiting the campus. Searching 
here, there and everywhere Ye Scribe 
Could not discover, one who w.is alone. 
I inaliy, however, he sighted one on his 
way past Draper Hall. Here was an 
opportunity. lake a vulture, the Scribe 
descended upon him. 

"How do you do, -ir," greeted the 
Scribe. 

"Fine, thank you," was the polite 
reply. 

Ye Scribe paused a minute uncertain 

a- to how he should begin, Then he 

blurted out: 

"Sir, I'm from the ColkgtOU, the 

Collegl weekly, and, if you're willing, 

I'd lik<- to ask vou a lew questions. 

May I?" 

"I don't care if you do, but I won't 
have my name in any paper if 1 can help 
it. Is that all right?" 

"That's perfect!" ejaculated the Scribe. 

"I BUppOSS you have a son or daughter 
here?" 

"A son," was the answer, "lie's been 
trying to get mi- to come up here ever 
since he arrived here in September. I 
final!) dei ided to come for today. Isn't 

thai cottage pretty over then?" 
"Yes that'- the Infirmary." 

"I never saw a prettier place than this 
campus. Did you ever notice the beauti- 
ful view from the field near that red 
brick building back there? Was just 
looking at it a minute ago. Those moun- 
tains ami hills make me feel homesick. 
I come from Maim- originally. Yea, but 

I never saw a prettier Sunset view." 

"Pardon me for changing the subject, 

sir. but what do you think of a CO ed 
college?" 

"S'all right. I v;uess, but I don't know 
much about those things. Mv boy seem- 
to like it and he's haul to please, so it 
must be ( >. K." 

"What do you like about this College, 
may I ask?" 

"Well, I haven't seen much of it but 
I surely got a kick out of one thing this 
afternoon at the football game. You 
know the time when our team wasn't 

noinn so strong during the set and quarter? 

There was a young feliow a short distance 
away from me who was veiling and cheer- 
ing by himself almo-i all the time-. At 
times, everybody would join in when the 
team made a good play but he kept 
yelling all the time. He earned a varsity 
letter then and there if lettirs could be 

given for cheering. That's what I call 

"Spirit." He did his part. 1 also liked 
the way the opponents were cheered b) 
you students. 

"Do you think the students' plan to 
make this the State College a good one?" 

"Yea, aftef what I've seen and heard 
today, I think this place would be an 
ideal location for the State College. 
Funny thing, though. I never heard 
about it Changing the name. I mean 
until my son came here." 

"We're taking care of that. It won't 
be long now. But, Say, could 1 show you 
anything of interest to vou?" 

"Yea, you could. Tell me, whcre's tin 
'Abbey'?" 



COMMUNICATIONS 



The Col It-nii n BCCSPtl no ie^i>on*il)i!ity for or>in 
iom voiced in "The Forum." It aims to serve ■ 
a means of giving expression to student opinion. 
and will print any views expressed lationally and 
■anely, unlet* the editors feel that they are justi- 
fied in suppressing them bSCSUM of unfair per- 
•OttsJ attack. Communications must he limited to 
5i)0 words. 



The International Relations Club of 
MAC. met Thursday evening for its 
first assembly of the school year. The 
club came together at the home of Mr. 
J. Paul Williams where it will continue 
to hold its meetings. Mr. Williams, who 
spoke at Friday Chapel, led the dis- 
cussion on internal and international 
(Continued on Page 4) 






brave, bold cavalry men sipping 
through a straw. What was it, tea? 

-CD- 
Fanny was asked by the cheer-leader 
to retain her seat, and she wondered how- 
she could help it. 

CD- 

Our dads came to "Massachusetts" 
and sat in the "Mass. Aggie's Cheering 
Section." 

CD 

"Jugalow" jugged along jubilantly until 
he had a tough break. 

CD 



STOCKBRWGE 



That's all there is — there ain't no 



more ! 



-Cl> 



Cela Suffit. 



CONN. AGGIE GAME 

Although tTTe Stockbridge football team 
held the Connecticut Aggie freshmen 
scoreless in the first half of the game last 
Friday on Alumni Field, the visitors 
made two touchdowns in the second half 
to defeat Coach "Red" Ball's team 14 to 
0. Eddy and Warren, Connecticut backs, 
marched down the field in the third 
period, only to lose the ball on downs on 
the Stockbridge four-yard line. A few 
plays later, however, Gates scored after 
catching a fifteen-yard forward pass. 
DeRosa kicked the extra point. In the 
fourth quarter, Gates ran back a poor 
(Continued on Page 4) 



To the Editor of the Collegian: 
"A little learning is a dangerous thing 
Drink deep or taste not the Pierian 

spring." 
"A little learning" is indeed a "daunt: 
cms thing" (as witness many of our smuf 

products of Positive Science', and for 

this, if for no other, college authorities 

must search for the highest quality, of 

excellence in education. It is this qualit 

of excellent e, or rathei t he lack of quality 
ot excellence in this institution which I 
am attempting to discuss hire. 
To explain the present system of edu 

cation here briefly: The courses of stud 
are divided (roughly speaking into thi" ■ 

divisions, the social scii-ines, the DM 
logical and natural science, and tin 
agricultural groups. The student must 
major in one group and take at 1- 
eighteen credits in tin other two. Thi- 
vvc an told, is to insure that our edi, 
cation shall be both liberal and practical 
and it is this wish I (and many of tin 
present junior classi most firm!) disagree 

It is my belief that there are tWO 
staples of education the humanistic and 
the scientific. Common sense denies i 
value ol vocational training for anyone 

excepting the individual who is planning 

on entering a vocational I alter. Set in 
spite of this rather obvious truth, the 
educational authorities in this institution 
insist that nine credits of vocational work 
are necessary in order that our education 
may be both "liberal and practical." I 
see no fault in the requirement of nine- 

credits oi science for the student majoring 

in the humanities or vice versa BIPCC 
• divisions are the staples of edm i 
lion they are truly educational and a 

narrow in— ot vi-ion in either field is I" 

he most seriouslv deplored. 

Perhaps it will be Wise St this point to 
examine more Carefully the ideal ot c 
cation which we are advised to strive 
here in the words of the catalogue an 
education "both liberal and practical ' 
"Liberal" ought sun Iv to he i dear enough 
to us but "practical" "Ah! Then - 
the rub!" 1 fear that "practical" i- 
nien Iv a more carefully chosen word lor 
"vocational," and if this is SO, the r«.e,_ 
nil ion of a high educational standard in 
this college is automatically denied. For, 
lo force voc ationali-m on a student ami 
lo call this education is -im Iv ridii uloi.-. 
and to force a student lei turn from t 
study which he enjoys and prohts t; 
lo one which is intellectually rcplu 
to him i- not only ridiculous but dan 
ous. Surely no rare perspicuity of judg- 
ment is needed to grasp the e 

weakm — ol su< h .. system if we have an] 
concept i on at all concerning the tn* 
ideal of education. This true ideal should 

he the assimilation of facts so that 

student's mind ma) approach to • 

Newman calls for lack of a proper term 
the philosophic level. Perhaps one i 
say that this is an impossible Ideal to 
sei th.it few, if any. will ever atta 

but what oi that? Because an ideal 

high one must we do away with it Ol 
up a lower one let us say an educational 
kfeal which insures us ami eelueation 1 
"liberal and practical." 

With these facts in mind, therefore, 
surely no one can deny that the reqt 
meiits of vocational credits for the 
dent who is seeking a high ideal in I 
cation is decidedly unwise, and eves 
detrimental. It is my sincere hope 
that of many of the student body 
the weakness of the present syste 
education will become obvious to I 
authors and that a newer and wiser 
will soon replace it in our college 
State College of Massachusetts. 

FT. 



To the Fditor of the Collegian: 

I do not believe that there an 
students who would care to admit 
the object of education should p 
be to amass a selfish, dollar and 
fortune. I believe we all more or I 
agree, theoretically at least, that t" 
capital as a measure of the vahl 
position of knowledge to the welfan 
state, would be a barbaric degene 
of intelligence. It is clear then, t! 
must learn and do for the sake of k 
(Continued on Page 4) 



ARROW White Broadcloth Shirts 
$195 3 for $5.50 

Other Shirts by Knothe and Buffalo 
priced from $1.75 to $4.75 each 



SHIRT PRICES THIS WEEK 
LANDIS 



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$2.50 3 for $7.00 

1 1 XS To Rent 



WITH THE ATHLETES 



(he first scheduled game of the vear, 
M.A.C. Yellow jackets lost to the 

i tnipton High School hooters t tot) 

1 iiisday , « 'e tober b", on the in w 
Held. The goal was scored bv 

ni.ik with a penalty kick in the 
period. The teams were fairl) evenly 

L'hed, and several near scores wire 
tiled bv the good work o| goal 

ds Roil of Easthampton and Jorciak 

e Yellow j.u ki is. Captain Kishon 
Celusniak starred tor the visitors, 
Hitchcock and Fabyan played well 

home team. 

ibda Chi Alpha defeated Alpha 

a Rho 1 to last Wednesda) 

I in the only interlraternity soccei 

which was played last week. Goals 

scrimmage wen made b) Waechte 

i \ans, ami free kick- wen- capital* 

\\ 'bitten .in' I Waechter. 

lliuisday night. Sigma Phi Kpsilon 

from Alpha Sigma Phi by a forfeit, 

■ on Tuesday night, neither Kappa 

nor I'hi Sigma Kappa appeared em 

field. It is probable, therefore, that 

Lambda Chi Alpha will meet Sigma Phi 

;; next week in the semi-finals. 



MILITARY NOTES 



Thursday afternoon, liiiin Hot 

toml) '30 was elected captain of the polo 

••.mi and Edward W. Watson "■'■'J was 

is manager. 



Major Briscoe and Captain Sumner 

■ el to Cambridge last Saturday to 

tness the Army-Harvard football game. 



\i the Brockton Fair a short time ago. 
liege horses ridden bv members "t 
■ Military Department took the follow - 
$ prizes: "Amherst" placed sixth in 
e New England middle weight hunter 
iss, "Bonnie" took sixth place ill the 
light weight hunter class, and to- 
uon a fourth in the New England 

team class. 

In the New England Fair Show at 

'ir, "Ifoiinie" won third place in 

t weight hunter and fourth in the 

Btav) weight polo classes. "Amherst" 

fourth in both the middle weight 

and triple bar jump classes. A 

learn composed of "Bonnie." "Amherst" 

ropey" 'owned by Mr. Urainerd of 

i took fourth in the hunt team 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

I No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

KI. PAIRING AND ALL RINDS OF 
u vsilING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 
<Jur Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



OYER TWO HUNDRED "DADS" 

< onliiiucd from Page | 

given bv the several fraternities on the 
campus. I n-i prize for the best stunt 

Was given lo Phj Sigma Kappa with 

honorable mention going to Theta Chi 

and Kappa Sigma. By the amount ol 

applause given, it was apparent thai the 
audieni e thorough!) enjoyed the program, 
t redil for managing the « 1. 1 x '- pro 
gram goes to Professor Frandsen of the 

t.u uliv and William B. Dm w "30 who 
upenl i great deal of time ,,■ x m 

making t he <\-t\ a sui > 

AGRI. ENGINEERS Ml-. I- I 

l '.lllinui-el In, m Paga 11 

"What Elei trie I tilities Can I lo fen 
Agriculture" was the topic oj II. C Fuller 

Ol the I tic a » ,a- and lie .tin ( "oinp.,iiv 
Mi- statcnit nt was that at the pu -. m 

time 500,01)0 farms in the United States 

ale using elcc 1 1 it it y . and that within live 

years the total will reach 1,000,000. U. 
\\ Stimson, of the Massachusetts I »■ 
partment of Education spoke on What 
I .ii in Mee dame s should Be Taught in 
Agricultural Courses oi High School-" 
II. W. Savage- of the General Electric 
Company gave a talk on "Farmstead 
Wiring." 

President Roscoe W. Thatcher wel 
corned the engineers, in the afternoon 
saving that he was convinced thai 
engineering and agriculture should be 
taught in conjunction. 

Meetings continued throughout the 
in \i i\.i\ . with speeches bv many of the 
prominent memben m:<\ others interested 
in Agricultural I ngineering. 

HARRIERS VICTORIOUS 

< Diillnui'tl front I'.iiic- I 

• mi i the bav State quintet foi the last 

lour end a hall miles. 

I In e i mi si-, although not as dillic nil as 
Ihe home course, proved to be a good test 

ot the stamina of the Massachusetts 

team. West, who had been nursing a 
si rallied foot the week previous, was 

called into action aftei (oven was [aid 

up with a strained ankle and ecil.iinlv 
showed up well in the long -distant e 
competition. 

After the efficient team work and form 

Which the Maroon and White var-ity 
showed against Wc-lcyan, (oath Derby 

anticipates an equally smooth running 

team to face Worcester mvl Saturday 
in a race that is txptcteel to finish DC 

iween the halves of the Worcester Tech 
Massachusetts annual football encounter 
The summary oi the Wesleyan meet: 
1st, tie between Crawford M and Mi 
Guckian M ; 2nd, tie be t w e en Hernan 

M and White- < M ; 6th, < irOSS W ; 



WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 

1 he list ol World Aggie Night meetings, 
set iii most cases for Friday, November 
15, is steadil) increasing The meetings 
which an- scheduled up-to-date, togethei 
with the secretaries in charge, are as 

lollow -: 

'berk.it v . Calif., Alpha J I lebut '!"> 
Los Angeles. Calif., Clarence II. Griffin 

oi 

imford, Conn. I Fail tn Id Count) 

Theodore II. Reumann ' 18 
Hartford, Conn., Peter J. Can in 'l'I 
Newark. Del.. Marvin W. Goodwin '2(1 
Washington, D. C, John D Snow 'l'I 
Mi. inn, I la., J. ( hi ry Curtis « 'ffi 
I afayette, lad., Clyde M Pai kard 'IS 
Concord, Mas-. (Middlesex County), 

James W \ii\ ton 'l.'i 
Dan vers, Mass, Kssex Count) .Clarence 

M Wood '22 
Fitchburg, Mass-, Thomas I Case) '01 
1 .ie i iiiit hi. Mass. Franklin ( ount) , 

Raymond T. Stowe '18 
Noi i ha i iiptnn. Mass. (Hampshire Count) 

Allen s. Leland '24 
Springfield, Mass. (Hampden Count] 

J, I nit i-e.n < ireenawa) 
Schenectady, N. Y., Webstei |. Birdsatl 

'13 
butt do, N. V., E. G. Goldsmith '24 
Geneva, N N Central N. V. including 

Koi he itci , It haca, and S) rai u 

Lewis M. Van Alstyne '18 
Minneapolis, Mum., Alexandei C I loci 



-on 



IH 



College Drugstore 

W. II. McGRATH, Reg. I'barm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS 



High Point, V ('., Donald R. Lane '28 
Cleveland, Ohio, John A. Crawford 'l'<> 
( olumbus, < Miio. Muirav I >. I ineolus I I 

and Dr. .1 I Lyman '<>."• 
Philadelphia, Pa., Robert P. Lawrence '25 
Pittsburg, Pa., Ralph C. Estes '10 
Bayamon, P. K . Prescott D. Young '29 
Providence, R. L, Willis s Fishei "98 
Brattleboro, \ t . William I Mayo '17 
Apph ton. Wis., Ralph .1 Watts 'o7 
Madison. Wis., W. E. Tottingham 'i-:; 



Oil) CLOTHES PARTI 

( titilhiut'il hum PsgjS I 

\ Feature ol the evening, provided bv 

W. do i smith, was ,i ..|„ , i a | entertain 
incut which consisted oi two original 
readings, "A Modern Version ol the 
Slipping Beauty," and "Mi- < ohen .u 

the beach." Roth the noveltv mono 
logins wen- will given, and -, I i Ii, 

audience roai ing wil h laughti i 

I he dance i ommil tee, to u horn nun h 
■ redil is due foi the success oj the event, 
consisted ol joe Wood-. \)^u Darling, 
William Bosworth, and Miss Pauline 
Spiewak, practii allv the same i ommittee 
wliic Ii has managed all those enlivening 

':.l paitie- ol the last two veils I he 

e haperones wen Mr. and Mrs. < ioding, 

and Ml. and Mis. (.. It Snvdti Ke 

to siinients were sei ved bv the ( oil. .■ 
Store, 



MOUNTAIN (I IMBINti 

l "ill men <l Iniiil I'iiti,. | * 



Northampton Typewriter Exchange 

All kinds of Typewriters & Portables 

Bought, sold, exchanged, repaired, rented 

Special Rates foi Students and Facutt) 

Work «.u.ii.uitr,.,| Trumpi S.rilt.. 

lift- IMI\IT) 

32 Masonic St. If I 1566-W Norlfumpton 



A 



MH ER s 

THEATER 



T 



M.ti. at 2.3* 

I v.- at 7 (III 



Ir.lllllr .11 ! .'II 
I f.itiirr a I 7 Ml 



WED.-THUR. OCT. J.t-24 

100, ALL-TALKING PICTURE 

Win I'llll I I I .I,..,,, \K I III K in 

"GREENE MURDER CASE' 

V V I .oi Dim thrilling m almnal mm. In 
"i tan thi Canary 

\l in, i.i i ,i , 



Da 



deliinle W lived 



CAPS 



Everything for celebrating 

CANDLES LANTERNS INVITATIONS 

DECORATED CREPE MASKS 

STICKERS SKELETONS LANTERNS 



GAMES 

TIr magazine 4t PARTIES 

JAMES A. LOWELL, 



tells you how to celebrate 25c 

BOOKSELLER 



Social Events Mean Tuxedos 

VV K are showing a strictly hand tailored 
I uxedo Suit at $40 that is indeed worthy of your 
attention. Vests to match from $5 Up. 

Tuxedo Shirts - - - $2.50 to $3.50 
Also a full line of studs, links, etc. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



CAMPUS CHORU8 

The Combined Campus Chorus has 
been steadil) adding new members l>>- 

tl \ out -. Following is the Up I" dale list : 
Men W. Ames, N. Heeler. R. (all. 

I < aragianis, II. Carpenter, K. W. (hap 
man. A Chadwkk, W. K. Clark, W. 
Dangelmeyer, l>. Darling, I'. Day, I.. 
De.m. I.. Frost, II. I. Goodell, II A 
Goodell, A. I lav nes, K. Hodge, K. Hoiden, 
E, King. J . Klar, W. Kulaah, < Lawrem i . 
N. Mamaqui, F. Miller, J. Polar, R. 
Saner, II Smart. W. Smith, I.. Spooner, 
I . Springer, Ii. Stephansen, I.. Teague, 
R. Tetro, P, West, \< Whitconsb. 

Women I.. Adam-. A. Anderson, I. 
Armstrong, '•■ Barnes, E. Beaman, \\ . 
Best, s. Bradley, M. Carey, I . Clark, 
J. Dyer, M.Gerrard, J.Gorden, V. < iorden 
|. (.ninth-. E. Haubenretser, I. I huh 
steiner, I-.. Johnson, Y. Kane. |-.. Ladd, 
I.. Lake, E. Lyman, <> Machmer, A. 

M. Mahon. (,. Mead, B. Mev. i. A. (ltd 

way, A Parsons, II. I Nik. ' .. Pierce, 
I-.. Rarnsdeil, \ . Rudman, R. Scott, I'. 
Spiewak, I , linker, M. Twiss, K. Vogel, 
s. Wilson, V. Wright. 
The coach i- Mrs, Beaumont. Lucien 

I lean and Until S< ot t are the Student 
leaders, while Klsie llaulteiireiser and 
Dean Swilt are the managers. 



KI.-SAI. OCT. 2U-27 
100 ; VITAPHONE TALKING PICTURE 

Muni. Ill I r - Hi-It \ (IIMI'SOS 

Da**] lit vin, D\\ in 

'SKIN DEEP* 1 

1 tH.I hill, ,lr, mi, i . : Ih, Iiii.I.i World 
,i .. ,111,111 ..'Ii,, ,l,.nl,l, ,/., ■,.! ih. .,/(../. 
,'. in. IiiiIiiu: h.i 



mon.- n i;s. oct, 2* -j«» 

Semalional • Daring - Hrar II ■ See It 

"THE LADY LIES" 

riiraiiifiiim's M I -IM KIM, Smash 
Mil with a l.asl nf Slati,- Mais 
I ^/n atitmal lh,im,i thai ,l,i,i,i ■;■ 

between ■ '■! fa hi, u.,1 and m, inn mural 

■II i. II > ih.it i I ■ 

. ii,i lit ./ , „ „ i 

l,ir. : . ,,r tntalt imt admitted '•■ 

in a, 



EDGAR SORTON 

I'mil ,■' <:arl I'l-iii.-. \. I n.l.ni.l 

I ,11 I I. ,lh I oj l/l, I, 

Saimul (..iriliiti. ,. )..,/ ( ( ^ 

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION 

Lessons in Harmony and Theory 

Address MAC. (oltajidn or tall Northdmp. 17 IXW 



DELTA PHI GAMMA DANCE 

Delta I'hi Gamma plans to hold its 
annual Fall Dance lor the freshmen this 

I ndav evening, October 2~> at the "M" 

building. Dean and Mrs. William 
Machmer, and Mr. and Mrs. I- . I, 
Wright are to lie patrons and patrone--cs 
upon this occasion. "Ham" Nelson's 
orchestra has been engaged to furni-h 
the music, and the event will lie given 

the atmosphere of a Hallowe'en Dame-. 

The- committee in charge of prepara- 
tions is as follows: Chairman,' Anna K 
Digney '31, who is also chairman. <>u 
Social Committee of Delta I'hi GjMAna; 
Mahei Field '31, Sally Mradlfy '31, 

Katherine IJoland '32, and Josephine 
Eldredge "■'•2. 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



nth, West (M); 7th. Drew (W); 8th, 
Church (WJ; '.nh, tie between Mi- 
Donald 'W and Lyons (W); 11th, 
Robertson (M)i 1 lit h Edmonds 'M ; 



13th, North (W ; sad 
\V). Time: 27m. lHs. 



14th Harrison 



VASES 

and 

FLOWER BOWLS 

in 

NEW POTTERIES 

as well as 

THE OLD STAND-BYS 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



"•in ge g 
has been 
ii-.i v im- i otitic 
I. mi (lull ha- 
lm I hi lain e ol tin 



iiluale- M h(NW at.'dt I ie I laming 

ihiuptlv terminated with theii 

I In Appal. ie h.on Moimi 

been (loinx mui h foi i be 

ulr. i iii Nt u I ngland, 



umc three hundred miles « , t ii.nl- having 
I'len established in tin White Mountains, 

a leu ot wliit It rlosel) appiiiMhi.ili | be 

iliffii nit \ ami i on sequent attrai tivei 

"t I In- \lp- I luiil iiigion K.iv im- on I be 
side ol Mi Washington was mentioned 

as In 1 1 u- a • I. nib ol I his I v pi ii. il Iii 1 1 1 >m 

thi i.in 



A GOOD 
HABIT 



YOUR 
COLLEGE 
YEAR will be 

Incomplete 

WITHOUT MAKING 
®1|P 

SUifitmt 

Eunuug 

SrmtBrrtjjt 

A READING HABIT 



Sports and other Col- 
lege and School activi- 
ties - Radio - they are 
all there every day. 
Also, of course, gener- 
al news and special 
articles without num- 
ber. In short, a com- 
plete n e w spa per , 
printing the things 
that the student 
should read. 



. ( ollege / andy ^yitchen 

JUST A R R I V E l> 

PAGE fir SHAW and CYNTHIA SWEETS 

Fancy boxes from 1 to 5 pounds. 

-:- ALSO -:- 

IMPORTED GLACE FRUITS 
in pound baskets and boxes. 

The most ideal gifts for your Thanksgiving and Xmas 



L I BRARY 



1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLL-KC.'IAN, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 23, 1929 



I 






BURBERRY OVERCOATS Warmth Without Weight 

Make ) our next purchase a BURBERRY - - - an all wool imported fabric which is very 

popular with College men. "CONSULT TOM" 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



PHILIP P. WIIITMORE 15 

(Continued from Pafte I) 

I have s.ii<l that a student campaign 
at present would be harmful to the 

welfare of the College and should like to 

explain briefly my reasons. Some <>| us 

who have been active in the Physical 

Education Building Campaign and in 
formulating the College's Five Near 
Building Program believa that the Col- 
lege is now passing through a critical 
period Many wealthy citizens of the 
State are considering this College as a 
possible beneficiary of their philanthropy. 
Officials of the State Administration are 
favorably considering the outlay of large 
sums for permanent buildings on our 
campus during the next five years. Public 
agitation by students at this time for a 
change of name is embarrassing to those 
who arc- trying to consummate these 
arrangements and it may prove to be 
the means of very serious loss to the 
College. 

Philip F. Whit more '15 



OUTING CLUB BTAGK8 

(Continued from Page 1) 

were brought into play. Not only were 
various portraits obtained, but also a 
goodly number of woodland scenes. 

In spite of one or two casualties the 
hikers enjoyed toasted niarshniallows, 
while sitting on logs around an impro- 
vised open air fireplace. 

Everyone arrived home in good season, 
tired, but feeling that the afternoon had 
been profitably spent. The general 
opinion was the next hike, which is to 
be next Sunday a f t er noo n , to Orient 
Springs, will be well attended. All those 
who wish to go meet at the East Experi- 
ment Station at 2 p. m. Several of the 
fellows are planning to spend Saturday 
evening on the mountain ami learn what 
they can in that time about camp cookery. 



M ASSACI 1 1 SKITS \\ I \S 
(Continued from Page 1) 

20 yard line and the poaaeaaion ol the 

Massachusetts team. Ilolmberg then ran 
through the whole Norwich scrimmage 

only to be hatted by the Cadet'i safety 

man alter a X', yard gain. Waining, 
Norwich right half back, intercepted a 
Massachusetts pass and ran it back to 
the 20 yard line. 1'oskett, MAC. 
tackle, bloc ked a Norwich aerial just as 
the half ended. 

In the third quarter, the Horsemen 
showed a strong offensive- and towards 

the middle of the period, O'Brien re- 
ceived a Massachusetts kick on the home 
team's .'i. r > yard line. Another successful 
pass from O'brieti to Teacbout netted 
the Cadets 20 yards. Waining then 
crashed the line for a couple of yards and 
again for five yards. Norwich success 
fully executed a line plunge for a first 
down. O'Brien then carried the ball two 
yards nearer the Massachusetts goal line 
and TeachoUt went over for the Norwich 
tally. The forward pass in an attempt to 
gain the point after touchdown was not 
completed. For the remainder of the 
period the Massachusetts team showed 
much more cleverness at offence than 
before and the period closed with the ball 
on the Norwkh I* yard line-, and in t he 
peisse-ssion of the C adits. 

Norwich dropped back to kick at the 
opening of the last period. As the ball 
was snapped into play. Minkstein, M;hM 
chusetts tackle, broke through the Nor- 
wich line, blocked the kick and recovered 
the ball on the Norwich one yard line, 
bond then easily carried the pigskin over 
the line for the winning tally. The rush 
for the extra point was unsuccessful, lor 
the- remainder of the game the ball went 
from one end of the tie-Id to the- other 
under a deluge of forward passes but no 
serious threats upon either goal were 

made. 

The whole- Massac husctts team worke-cl 

excellently as a unit while O'Brien, 



WIIKN HUNGRY KAT AT 

"BUCK" DEADY'S 

DINERS 

Buck has been feeding M.A.C. 

men for 20 years. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 

V. GRONDONICO, Prop 



BARSELOTTl'S 

Where MSC men meet when 

downtown. 

ICE CREAM CANDY 

TOBACCO LUNCHEONETTE 



M 



I ASK FOR 

Munsingwear 

RAYON and SILK 

Bloomers- Step-ins -Vests 

Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 

Night Robes 



SOLD ONLY AT THIS STORE 

. G.Edward Fisher 



lYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

Radio Kquirment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., juit below P.O. Amherst 



For Prompt Service and Workmanship of Distinction 

PHONE 828 

AMHERST CLEANERS & DYERS 

DRY CLEANING - PRESSING - DYEING - REPAIRING 

LAUNDRY SERVICE 

M.A.C. Men's Motto Is Always--LET "DAVE" DO IT 



The New Improved INKOGRAPH Pencil pointed Pen 

$1.50 and $3.00 

Writes with any color ink free and easy as a lead pencil. 

A. J. HASTINGS 



COMMUNICATIONS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

edge and talent, that we must lerve tin- 
Mate because we are her privileged ritl- 
/.ens, and that mercenary l>ias in either 

case, is disloyalty to others and to our- 
selves. My question is, can we justify 

the present activities of our college ill 

vie* of the principles we occa sio nally 

hold so dear? 

I have gained the impression that the 
student body of this college is rather 
men enary in its ambitions. If you do 
not think this to be true in the majority 
of cases, listen to the senior: "Where 
can I Ret a job?" Listen to the alumni 
boast, if they have been extraordinarily 
fortunate; their boast is the magnitude 
of their income. You rarely hear what 
an alumnus intends to return to the 
State for his college privilege. The atti- 
tude is out and out a mercenary one. 
How many students turn out for a 
political, liberal, or international re- 
lations dub? Though the number is 

slowly increasing, it is astoundingry 

small, and I know. 

This is no lling at science or agricul- 
ture, but I sincerely believe that we lack 
the proper spirit of citizenship. There 
are two reasons for SUCh an attitude. 
The majority of the students COOie from 
a sodety in which money is the activating 
interest and we do not have the proper 
spirit of citizenship instilled in us during 
our college course. The first, we cannot 
Correct, but the MOOnd is ours to amend. 
We must all earn our daily bread, but 
the washing of beakers, memorizing 
passages of Hcouitlf, and the lure of the 
dame are not enough; we must have 
more. We must have the "Stadtgeist" 
taught us in all its purity and with all 
its responsibilities. Newspaper articles, 
■peaches, some classroom dissertations 
with all the bluster of Vocationalism, 
indicates the direction of many oi our 
masters' greatest interest: . a golden 

state, with an empty heart and a lack of 
noble endeavor for the duty thereof. We 
can thank bare Vocation. dism for the 
present labor conditions. The hands i>| 
labor have been trained until they bleed, 
the mind has been exploited, bet the KUll 
of true citizenship has been forgotten. 
It is evident that we must change our 
attitude towards the privilege th.it has 
come to us. We must learn for the sake 
of knowledge, and we must accept the 
college gift with the hope, anil will, to 
give more in return. Where are we to 

tind the leadership that such a change 

demands? There is but one answer, but 

tin' student body must ask for it. for 

this is also evidently neceaaary. The 
agitation that is brewing in the student 

body is not alone to shift a piece of termin- 
ology, such is incidental, but it is t<> 

honestly give back to the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetta a purer, broader, and 

nobler conception of the trust incor- 
porated in a college education. The 
Golden-age must answer our questions, 

and those who have done wrong, shall 

find in themselves no comp rom ise of 

honesty for only one principle can be 
ethically honest. As students of Masse 
chusetts' only State College, we have a 
future to decide, the future attitude of 
our Alma Mater. 

Henry Wilhelm Jensen 

Teacbout, and Waining played an out- 
standing game for Norwich. The summary: 



CLUB NOTES 

(Continued from Page 2) 

politics. Seventeen rtudenta turned out 
for this activity and a larger group is 
quite possible. II. W.Jensen was elected 

president, Arne H. Pottala vice-president, 

and Miss Caird as secretary and treasurer. 
The activities of the club will extend 
along the line of international political 
events and the discussion of national 
attitudes and relations towards a cos- 
mopolitan universe. The club's annual 
activities end with the Model League of 
Nations Assembly to be held this >ear 
at Yale University some time in April. 
MAC. has previously been well repre 
seated and by the sign of enthusiasm 
shown at the outset, the club hopes for 
a very successful year. 



At a meeting of the Landscape Club. 
October !t, at Wilder Hall, the following 

ofheen were elected: president, Raphael 

Saraceni; vie e president, Charles II. Cox; 
secretary, Beatrice F. Meyer; and 

treasurer, Norman Mvrick. 



STOCK BRIDGE 

(Continued from Page 2) 
punt for thirty sards to score, and 
visitors were- awarded the extra point 
when Stockbridge was offside on il, e 
play, lor the Stockbridge team. Hues 
and Hill made several good gains bv 
plunges, and Durkin and Weeman pi 
well on the defense-. 



The Home Economic! Club of M.A.C. 
held its regular meeting in the living 
room of the "Homestead" last Wednes- 
(\.i\ evening, dirls majoring in, and 
faculty members of that department were 
present. following a short business 
meeting t lit- group adjourned to the cook 
ing laboratory at I'ernald Hall where 

Miss Millieent Atkin of the Evaporated 
Milk Association demonstrated the use 

of evaporated milk in making various 
kinds of candies ami sweets. Her talk 
was illustrated bv a series of slides. 



Students of Home Economics BO, with 

Miss Helen Knowlton, visited the \i 

mour Meat Packers House- at North- 
hampton last Thursday. 



The following Stockbridge Student! 
have accepted bids from the Kolony 
Klub: Harold f . Bailey, Meredith 
Knight, Milton Sprague, Sumner Hebbk> 
thwaite. Warner Andrews, II. J. Bairstov, 
H. C. buell, N. B. Burbank, C. L. Ke 
R. M. McKochme. A. II. Perry, C A 
Robinson, E. F. Rogers, H. W. Smith, 
L. C. Watt, K. K. Woodbury, I.. | 
Nelson, (i. II. Doane, R. M. Elton, G, 

I', loskitt. ami H. C. Hueg 

A.T.C. has accepted the following 

pledges: 

Senior Ceurge- Murkhurt. John llvrim, 
Arthur Cutrumbes, Charles Derby, J 
Hill. Chester Holt, frank Hart, Wakks 
I*. Lewis, Charles I'eabody, Not 
Quick, Howard Rich, Donald Stoat 
John White, and Clinton Woodward. 

Freshmen Alfred Ahrens, Thomai 
Burke, Stuart brown. Raymond lk-11, 
Richard Covill, Richard Crocker, Robert 
Crocker, John Cobb, Robert Dyknun 
John Duffill, Wesley Faulk, Robert 

Glidden, Horace S. Haley, George Hoyi 
Howard Hulbert, J. Wells Hare. Ralph 
Henry, Richard Kellogg, John I .:• 
Leo Mongillo, I'arker Moulton, En 

Petersen, riobart Pickard, Francis l< 
Harold I". Rico, Jr., Clinton Shib 
Raymond Simonds, James Two 

William Twohig, Walter Weeman. I l"\ : 
Wheaton, and Kenneth Webb. 



TSSESir' AMHERST, MASS. 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING (0. 

Four Master shoe makers 
at your service 

NEXT BOLLES SHOE STORE 

rOLLEQP 

^^SHOB REPAIRING CO. *— < 

Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 



S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

Ocullats' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

J PLEASANT STREfcT. (up one Bight) 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 

LATEST RECORDS 

now on the counter 

try some out 

The last hicycle of our stock 

at great reduction 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear hank block 



RAYON NEGLIGEES 

New Styles in Plain Colored Brocades and Figures 

at $4.95 and $5.95 
JACKSON & CUTLER 



Massachusetts 
Pollard, le- 
Minkstein, It 

Brackley, Burrington, Magnuaon, lg 
Cox, < ragliarducct, Mann, c 
Bun ten. rg 



Poskett, Little, rt 
Mann, Folejr, re 
Brown, qb 
Holmberg, Hil> 
Etletl . Kneeland, rlili 
lion. I. fb 



It, 



Norwich 
re, Clark 

rt. T.m-cy 

rg. Reirdon 

'-. Fuller 

lg. Titus 



Nell, Gibbon 

le, Fano* 

ijb, Barney, Caswell 

rlili. Futlerton. Teacbout 

liit.. O'Brien 

id, Shepard, Waining 



Touchdowns- Holmberg, Bond, Teacbout, 
Referee P. R. Carpenter of W.P.I. Umpire 
II. K. <;orway of Syracuse. Head linesman 
I. A. Chalmers oi Mfckllebury. Periods two 
lom. and two 12m. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



BROWNS! 

Undoubtly Fall's popular color is brown ... not the kind of browns you used to see . . . but unusual shades of brown . . . brick brown . . 
red browns . . . browns that aren't brown at all . . . browns that are very brown ... see how extensively we have carried out the brown idea 
Sheepskins, Leather Jackets, Woolen Jackets Everything for Cold Weather 

CARL H. BOLTER INC. 

AMHERST CAMBRIDGE 



Sfrg MUBBtXttyUBttU (Eo llgrjtatt 

Vol. XL. AMUPDCT MACt? UfrnxTPon i i; ,w,,.w. -„ — = 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1929 



Number 6 



Annual Battle for Town 

Title Held on Saturday 

Football and Cross Country Teams Compete 
with Rivals on Amherst Territory 



Next Saturday. tWO Massachusetts 

us compete against Amherst <>u the 

s.ibrina's gridiron and cross-country 

COUfte. The annual encounter of the 

\al football teams is to start at two 

o'clock at Pratt Field and the competing 

harriers are expected to cross the finish 
lie on Pratt Field during the time 
between the halves. 

Both teams have been fairly success- 
iul so far this season, with the JclTmen 

probably having the more enviable 

record. The May State team, however, 
bid* fair to give the Amherst eleven an 
. \hihition of clever football coupled 
with a generous amount of the MaSSS 
chusetts fighting spirit. 

Amherst opened its season with a 
victory over the Conn. Aggie eleven. 
7 to 0, btft met defeat at the hands ol 
Princetoa in their next game. 7 to 0. 
I he JefTmen then took a multi -scoring 
game from Lowell Textile, M to 25, and 

defeated Hamilton, l'1 to ti. Last Satur- 
day, Amherst eked out a 7 to win over 
Uesleyan in the opening encounter of 
i tie "Little Three" series. So far this 

MM, Amherst has accumulated lis 
points to their opponents 38, while the 
-t.ite college has rolled up 66 points ami 
an equivalent number have been scored 
hv its opponents. Although the Sahrinas 
have a very heavy line and a last, shiftv, 
and heavy backtield. the offensive work 
of Holmberg, Brown, Kllert, Kneeland, 
and bond should prove quite antagonistic. 

I lie Massachusetts harriers, with a 

decisive victory over Uesleyan on the 
Middletown course and a loss to Wo r ceste r 

I << h who just nosed the Hay State 
runners out on the Worcester course, are 

it present in a very good condition to 

it the victories of last year over 
Amherst and St. Stephens this year when 
they meet in a triangular meet on the 
Amherst course next Saturday. 

Admission to the Amherst game may 
In secured by the members of this college 

by presenting their Student Activities 

tii kit at Pratt Field with no extra charge. 
rhese tickets will admit the bearer to 
the state college cheering section which 
•rill he made up of * *»t M » seats extending 
for 30 yards along the miilnc-ld. Reserved 
-'.it> may be procured at the Physical 
Education office at $2 apiece or 50 cents 

i. it on the presentation of a Student 

Activities ticket. The cheering section 
•rill be made up of rush seats 



FRATERNITIES TO HOLD 

HOUSE DANCB8 AFTER 

AMHERST GAME 

I lie day of the Amherst game is the 
day for alumni, and for dancing. Every- 
- going to the game, and upon re- 
turning the fraternities will begin their 
is revelries. 
Front seven until eleven Phi Sigma 
Kappa will trip the "heavy fantastic" to 
trains of "Ham" Nelson's Amherst 
iiders. Theta Chi is having "The 
rat Boys," a snappy little quintet 

"makers, "do their stuff" from 

lnrty to eleven. As soon as possible 

the game ''Dick Hamilton's Or- 

of Springfield will set Alpha 

I Rho spinning. 

Ond attack on our campus will he 
by Springfield when "Don Morgan's 
(Continued on Page 3) 



M.A.C. GRADS BECOME 
EXPERTS WITH TREES 

Several Present Talks on Tree Surgery 
Over WEAF 

Dining the last four months the 

Marthtt Tree Research Laboratories of 
St. untold. Conn., broadcasted, through 

radio station WEAF and affiliated sla 

tmns, i aeriea of fourteen tree talks, of 

win. h eight were given hy MAC. gradu- 
ates. The pur|K.se of these l.ilks was to 
stimulate interest in the improvement of 
shade tree growth by scientific method*. 
M.A.C. graduated the founder of the 
well known bartlett Tree Expert Co., 

P. A. Bartlett, in the class of '(».-.. | M 

view of the widespread itijurv or destruc- 
tion of sh.ide trees by public utilities 
companies, Mr. Hartlett. over twenty 
Veari ago. lelt the need of promoting 
scientific protection for these trees. 

building himself a small private experi- 
mental laboratory, he discovered several 

new principles of tree rare. hounding 

Ins lie.- Expert Co., and employing 

graduates of the best agricultural and 
forestry colleges, fie was soon aide to 

finance the bartlett True Research 
Laboratories, represented every* here east 

of the Mississippi. 

Only the foremost authorities of shade 
tree preservation head the depart mints ol 
these laboratories among whom is Dr. 

E, P. Kelt. Director ami Chief Entomolo- 
gist. Dr. Felt graduated from M AC 
in the class of '!M, and for thirtv veils 
was State butomologist for New York. 
To the series of radio talks he contributed 

"The E c onomic Value of Shade Trees." 
and "The Gall Insect and Trees." In 

the former he stated that the value of a 
lice depends upon its kind, its loi.itiun, 
its Condition, the value of the propeitv 
on which it exists, ,mi| its history. In 
any <asc, they are a very material pio 

portion of our actual p r ope rt ies, and 

ought to be carefully protected. In the 
latter he explained the problems of t he 
battling gall insect which are too common, 
and seriously injurious to our oaks. 

Prominent in the series of talks was 
II. J. Ncalc fW, Chief of the Park and 
Municipal Departments, who apoke on 
"Trees ami the Home (.rounds," "Trees 
and Recreation," and "Trees and the 

Roadside." Mr. Ne.de has bad many 

(Continued on Page SI 

CAPTAIN WANEGAR'S 
LIONS HEAD LEAGUE 



Dr. J. G. Gilkey 
to be Speaker 

Springfield Minister Will I end First 
Chapel 

Sunday Chapel starts next Sundav, to 
continue for the rest of this term ami 
next. 'The speakers which have been 
chosen lot these Sundav morning religious 
periods ,ue prominent in their various 
communities, while some of them ,ue 

nationally known. 

First upon tin lisi there is Dr. James 
Cordon Gilkey, of Siutli Congregational 
Church in Springfield, Mass. He and 
the succeeding four spcakcis have all 
been heard at Sundav Chapel before, so 
tin \ need no introduction. 

Rev. K. C. Mat Arthur follows Dr. 
Gilkey. He is the town and countrv 

secretary of the laaagachusetts Federa 

tion of Churches, November 17, Rev. 

J. Burford Parry, of Hope Congregational 

Church, Springfield, will he the s|>cakcr. 
lie is followed hy Dr. Robert E. Speei. 
who is moderator of the Pieshv terian 

Church in the United States. Dr. Alfred 
E. Sterns, principal of Phillips Academy 

in Andover, Mass.. is the last ol the 
shakers this term who have been lit i < 
before. The last Chap.! will lie < on 
ducted by Rev. Kcinhol.l Niebulu of 
bethel Church in Detroit, Mich. 



Worcester Tech Defeated 

by Massachusetts' Passes 

Scores in Second and Fourth Periods (iive 
Team Victory Over Worcester Team 



INTERCLASS TRACK 

AROUSES INTEREST 

Ireshnien Win With Ml | Points, 

While S.S.A.'.iO Noses Out 

1931 for .Second Plate 

Considerable interest was centered 

about the uitei, lass track mi el which 

was held on Alumni Field last fuesday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday, with the 
freshmen victorious and a (lose battle 
between the Stockbridge seniors, and 
tbsjjuniora and sophomores in the college. 

for the set ond hottOTa 

It was accessary to run trials in the 

UK) and 230 vaid dashes as well as in 

tin- 220 low hurdles. Morrill, a Sto. k 
bridge junior, was high point acorei ol 

the meet, netting L'OJ points foi his team, 
while Frost, a sophomore in the college, 

was ,i ,i,,se second with is; points. 

Mantv, 1931, Stuart King, I'.t.'lL', league. 

1932, and Crawford, 1932, also tallied a 
number of flints foi iheii respective 
Fclaasea Thesumman is as follows: 



IMPORTANT QUESTIONS 
DISCUSSED AT FORUM 

Student Hotly is to be Taxed to 
Support Hand 

President II. K. Magniison '.{() of 
Adelphia Opened the first student forum 

oi the vi'.ir iii Assembly last Thursday 

by presenting a brief Instoiv of the 
Society. The first business ol the meet 



EXETER 



HYANNIS 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 



' -reat was the fun when, at about 

o'clock last Saturday night. 

' truck loads of local firemen sped 

'lie campus from town to help 

' \.(\ eelebrate her football victory 

Worcester Tech in the afternoon. 

ling with the utmost alacrity 

•phone call and a box alarm, 

"flame- killers" arrived in front 

rth College to find, encircle, 

I acclaim the huge victory blaze 

' m the middle of the road there. 



The "Terriers" Under Capt. Karner 
bead Freshman Competition 

In the five weeks that Physical Edu- 
cation (lasses have been held, the I. ions, 

captained by M. H. Wanegar, have 

rolled up 1IH'» |K)ints for an outstanding 
lead in the sophomore competition, while 
the Terriers, led hy Captain L. S. Karner, 
are ahead of the freshman teams with 
76J points. Both classes have played tag 
football for tWO weeks, kick football for 
one week, and cricket for tWO week and 

soccer will be played for the next i iree 
weeks to complete the program. Fresh- 
men get fundamental training in the 
games, and sophomores learn more ad- 
vanced technique. At the end of the 
year, medals will be awarded to mem- 
bers of the winning teams, and a trophy 
will he given to the outstanding freshman 
and sophomore athlete, based on general 
excellence in the contests held this fall. 

The object of the course, is to give 
every man the opportunity to develop 
sufficient control over his body to get 
pleasure from physical activities and thus 
to develop habits of exercise which will 
continue in later life. Habit formation is 
stressed, and this leads to character 
building, leadership, and fellowship. 
Showers are required after classes, and 
with whole-hearted playing, the maxi- 
(Contlnued on Page 4) 



HHi Y.nii 1 1., i, \v nn bj I i.. i I'i :i 2nd 
Morrill S :". ltd, I. ikuc III ; ■ in, c >|j v , , 
IH II .Ml,. S|,ilnnei i«:rj | ,„„. i, 

HI Van! D.i-li Won l>> \l II s.tn 2nd 

l'"' i I" ■''•' ■ Ird, l< \ 1931 , in,, "riiyni 

5th, Mil It low ri.i:; I ime :'i i 

I in v.mi Kim U..U i,\ (rawiord 1932 2nd 

Morrill s.'iii. 3rd, Sulrniua 1931; lili i i 

:.Hi. o M.u.i 1933, I inn- .^, i',. 

ssii \.ini Run W.'ii In Crawford 1932 2nd 
M» I" ' s 30 3rd, Whitten 1932; 1 1 1 ■ Smith 
1930; --iti. < .. ■ 1 1 , , i . 1933 I Imr 2m 

Mile Run \v,.u lis Croab) 1933; 2nd Whitten 
1932; 3rd, Mo hri S 30; lth Gould 1933; 5th, 

I lit I 1 1 1 1 J i .• . s'.in I mi( . .,,,, , ., 

l'jn \ .ml High Him II. Won l.\ S King 
2nd. Ktrphan 1933; 3rd, Front s:to. lth, Mi 

• •Hi. I* ." I ii. i. u i 

1 I "» llurdlr Won l.\ Pruj ne 1933; 2nd 

Strphan 1933; 3rd. Mataon 1933; ltd In. i 

s.'iii. 5th, 1 1. atnpo 1932 I 

HHO Yard Rrla) Won bj 1931 (Sulrniuii, Oliver, 

mg was a reading of the report of thele G Smith, i< ., 2nd i».«3 n ., .,,,,,„, 

Honor Conn,,, hy i,s preside,,,, W,l|,„„, WnU^M^.SpK; fi'Stt 

l< sum I,. Hunt, Hammond): 5th, S"30 (Moahrr, 
Sliiits, Cutiumpe*. Morrill) rime Ira 

High J I • ■ • • i,i-i i., i ,*, . ,, i'. ,. ,. 

and Koi i 1931, height, fi n 3 in . 3rd, reague 
1932. lib, S Km,' 1932; triple tie lol .Hi between 
Green H 31 Pro i S m. and Hornlmkei 19 

Broad I u \\<.u bv Pro i 1931 . dl tan • 

l» ii 1 1 in . 2nd, Morrffl S 30; 3rd, Duiiill s .si . 
lib. M.inis 193] . 5th. s King 19 

Pole \ aull I i'- foi in i b, twi • n I eagui 
and Duiiill SMI, height. '< n 6 in.; 3rd, Stewarl 
nil, k. ni .in !'• 

Mm, I'm Win, by M.nitv 1031, distance, :i 
ui . 2nd. Burkhardt !■ 30; 3rd, lle,»n 
lib. II. nt s :oi. .-.ii,. si,., i s .in 

I' 1 '! 1 ln"« Won I.'. Brown 1933, dint; • 

93 ii '• in . 2nd, Manty 1931; 3rd, Morrill 

ui,. ii.ui s .{(>, 5th, si,.it, sail 

Jave lin.w \\,,n |,\ Brown 1933 2nd 

fcaleni 3rd, Stewart; lib, Huikli.n.lt 

• Hi II. hi 

'Continued on Page 4) 



B. Drew '.{D to the effect that the one 

brough< '■« ("'• e .it. i! s..,. .• the 

last forum was found not guilty. 

Kric Singleton '.ill next outlined the 

aound fin an ci al basis on winch the 
volunteer student band rests, urging the 
College to establish a fund by a tax of 

fifty cents |>er year on each student, 

twent) hve 1 1 nt s, to be collected at the 

beginning of the- lust tWO terms. I his 

fund shall purchase uniforms, which will 

be t lit- propert) of the- College, and sh.ill 
bind the band to play at all home fool 
ball games, and as many out -of town 
games as possihle; also to play for at 

least three basketball games and one 
baseball game. The College voted m 

lavor of this plan as outlined, the fund 

stalling next term, ami the band playing 

according to contract beginning next fall. 

The- president of the Senate, Raymond 

S. Mann, next brought to the forum the 
dictum that all students attending 
afternoon Asseinhly without coats 
shall lie- asked "to take a cut." After 
urging more care in the- use of cars about 

campus, the question of a substitute 

contest for the liancpiet scrap, abolished 
at the- last forum, was raised b) Maim. 
The Senate is to receive suggestions for a 
shoit interc lass game at any time. It 
(Continued on Page 4) 



CAMPUS CAI.KMMK 



. "East and \prrtt in ilmnn a thim; 4o not 
' | thf -.inrk lulu- or txacttu 

beaut; Plutarch Life of PeeiiclM 

Wednesday, October N 
KM [i in Preshman-Sophomore Hallowe'en 
Party, Memorial Building. 

Thurwday, October M 
3.30p.m. In-. dm. ui I- ix, i bull . DeeerfieM 

\. ,ulemy Zndaat Deerneld. 
.'!.!.", p. in Aaaembfy, Prof. Prank Prentice 

Rand, MA ' . 
tiJi'i p in \ W.I A Banquet at Draper 
Hull, followed by Investiture and < andle- 
lixht < eremony at Memorial Building. 
7.15p.m. I'm. il- ot lnterfratiriiity Soccer 
Tournament. 
Prlday, November I 
3.30 p.m. Stockbridfe Football. South 
DeerfieM Much. bet*. 
"Saturday, November 2 
2O0p.m. \'.ir -.it >• Pootbali. Amber 

Pratt Field. 
Varsity ( Rl ' .intry. Amherst and St. 
Stephens at Pratt PteJd. 

Fraternity Houae Dances after AmlierM 
Kaine 
Sunday. November .1 
1,00a.m. Smi'lay Chapel. Or. Jamei 
Gordon Gilkey. South Congregational 
( hiirib. Springfield, Masa. 
Monday. November 4 
7.00 p. m. Fai ulty Dan 



FRESHMEN WIN OVER 
STOCKBRIDGE SECONDS 

Wood Stars for Ireshnien by Long 
Runs and Line Plunges 

last Friday afternoon, the Maaaachu 
setts freshman football eleven mustered 
a fighting spirit ami defeated the Sto k 
l)rie|ge second team 13 to 0. In the first 

period, I lager se onil on a line- Ihji k aftCI 

the freshmen, with Wood doing most of 

the hall carrying, had marched down the 

field ill e, II tackle |,lav- S| oc kill lelge 

Se hool eame- hack after the- kick off, ami 

completed two forward passes foi '.','> 
yards, hut the) wen- forced to kick 
the quarter ended. Earl) in the second 

period, Wood ripped ol! and eighty yard 
end run to seen-, Xillman drop kic keel 
the extra point. Wood made- another 
long run for forty yards in the thud 

period, but further so wing was prevented 

when the game- was called because of 
darkness, fiouran, injured in the- South 

Deerneld game-, was hack St center for 

the. freshmen. The- lineups: 



Massachusetta Hashed a successful 

passing ait.,, k last Saturda) at Won ester 

to defeat Worcester 19 to 12, and return 
to the grid aupremai v whu h the) held 
ovei the Engineers from 1910 to \ l .*27 
Two touchdowna loi the state cotlcg 

were tin- dirt, | result e i| passes, with the 

feature of the- game coming in the see ond 
period when Ellert ..mght a abort pass 
from Holmberg and evaded all taeklers 

in a sim\ \ ,i i , | i nil I. a a tOW bdoWU, 

Massachusetta scored twice in the se d 

and once in the last pem.il, vv 1 ■ 1 1 «- Tech 
drove clown the held in the- lust and last 
quartern foi tone hdowns, 

Foskett kicked oil i,n \| \ < ,, m | 
aftei two hist downs, Worcestei losi the 

boll on the- visitois' I.", \.,,,| |i„,.. Atlei 

an exchange oi punts, the Engineers 
were lucky enough to down a punt by 
Sodano on the M.AC one yard Mm- 
Kimball lucked out >>i danger, i>ut a fen 
plays later, Sodano ran to within five 
vanis oi the goal, from whence Edge- 

WOll I. s. ,,ii ,| on two i iishe-s 

Worcestei lucked off, and aftei little 
gain, Kimball kicked from the 80-yard 

stupe and (he I, all rolled ae loss the 
home team's goal Ime- M.A.C le. oviied 

a fumble, but lost the ball <>n downs, 
onl) to regain it on the thirty-yurd 
market sftei a peair kick hv the Engineers 

TWO passes netted a lust down, ami a 
penalty em Worcestei put the ball ill 
position to he- rushed ae ross the line by 

Kimball. 

Iln Worcestei kick was run hack (o 

the thins hve yard line, and Holasbarg 
made lom vanis oil t.n kh- A forward 
pass from Holmberg was received by 

Elleit, who dodged all would lie taeklers 

anel raced sixty vanis tin a touchdown. 

A pass III, iii Ellert tO Kimliall was ,ue e ess 

lul ami accounted for the extra pofast. 
In the third period, neither team could 

gain consistently, and th- quartet ended 

with il" ball at inielhei.i Brown mad. 

tWO end tuns ol twenty and len vanis, 
and Toh v intercepted a Worcestei pass 

loi tin feat urea oi the period. 

At the he ginning of th.- |,,st cpiaitir, 

with inches to go foi ■ lust down, Bond 
crashed through the line foi twent) yards. 

A short pass and a |u„ |,ui k netted 
anothe-i Inst down to the- Tec h lill v. ml 

l | "<■ \ lateral pass, Bond to Holmberg, 
paved the wa) loi snotbei twenty yard 
run, and Bond hit the line three times to 
score, Late in the period, Kane and 
< aptain Finne) plunged through the line 

to make- lour hist downs, and a lateral 
and forward pasa combination worked to 

pi'idn. c the final s< oic ol l he game. 
'Continue,! on FagS 4) 



Freshmen 

Mae Linn, le 

K.irl-on. Smith, It re 

I .• "z, Ik 

( I'M, I .11, . . 

I;, luil'- . Palmer, ik 
e umminta, rt 
White omb, re 
c loodstein, qb 

H.iK'-r, rlil, 
Wood, Ihb 

S< hule, /illuian. fb 

S<„r' l-i< -limen IX, 



Si... k bridge 2nd* 

re, Fell h, tfohman 

Roun .villi-. Elton, Bros 

it. Hill, Faulk 

i . i aldwe n 

Ik. '• 
It. Mil.-- 

le. WIlittlllKt'UI 

• id. Kh hard ' i 
rlil,. Robert < roe ki r 

Hill. II ' ' .lllli-v 

ll>, Mongillo 
Sto, kbrMse 2n,i 
Toacseiuwaa Ilaser. vv<x,.1h. Potet aftest tnuiii- 

• lowii /illman. Referee Mann. t injure 

Hr;nkley Linesman— Call. lime s. minute 

perioda. 



CKOSS-COIMRV TEAM I.OSKS 

CLOSE RACE TO ENGINEERS 

•He I the- dilhi |||t Newton Hill loins.- 

at Won estei , the le, i, berrh rs fmiehed 
•»i ih< bettei end e,i ,, 24 to 31 von- to 
defeat the Maaaachusetta cross-country 
team last Saturday afternoon. The 
teams were bunched up through the 
greater part ..i the- rare, the Engioeera 
and the Bay Staters alternating for the 
respective positions in the drat srven 
pi. i' . 

Toward the end of the- rai e | P, Pien a 
of Worcester and Crawford, the red 
atreak from the Mate college, broke 

away Ironi the- Ihiih hid nnmers of lioth 
teams and entered Alumni lie-Id for the 

hiial quartet mile around the track, neck 

anel ne. k. About WO yards from the 
finish, Tierce- increased his stride so that 
he was sprinting whe-n he- • rossed the 
finish hue- a s.aiit 25 yards ahead of 
(Continued on Page 4> 



OITONkVIS 1 SCORKS 


.1 mhtrst 7 . Uesleyan 


SpHmgfieU 84, Boston Unit 8 


N'e-w- Hampshire lx, Tufts g 
Bates n, Maine 


Colby 1 v>. lin'.i -iimn a 


St. Lawrence 32, MMkbttryO 
Norwich go, Vermont 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1929 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Ofticial newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the students. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

Lbwis If. I.vnds '•'«> BdUOI in < In-i 

Cecil li. Waoikich '.'«» Managing Kdiloi 

Makoakkt P. Donovan '30 AMOCiatc Editoi 

Eric Singlbton "«) A odatt Editoi 



DEI'ARTMKNT EDITORS 




Editorial l.iwis M. I.vm.s 


•30 


EEIC Sim. i i TON 


,iti 


Feature MlUtUI P. Donovan 


'30 


11 Daniki. Daki.inc. 


.41 


Interviews John K GUEMASD 


.(1 


Alumni and Faculty Sai.i.v B. Hkaulky 


31 


Athletics I-'uank 1. DOUGLASS 


31 


FKANK I- Sl'KIM.lK 


.;\l 


Campus Lewis B. CUCtMOTTA 


■.(I 



body and to the laet that many of the 
students were not resident students. 

The real reason why most students 
who are opi>osed to compulsory chapel 
hold that view, we suspect, is because of 
the personal physical effort involved. 
I pon this are built up several other 
ir.is.uis in which the process of rational- 
ization plays a prominent part. It must 
be admitted by even the most cynical 
that our outlook in the matter is decidedly 
circumscribed 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John K. Tank 10 Business Manaw-r 

Wintiikop G. Smith "Mi ArlvertWns Manage! 

Kohkki <;. GOODNOW tD < in illation Manager 

l'AI I. A. Smiih '.'(I 
K Kinsiky WH1TTUM '.'SI 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collecian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



Entered as MOOnd-dM mat n i at the Amheist 
Pcwt Office. Accepted for mailing at s|K-<ial rate 
of poatatie provided for in section [108, Act of Oc- 
toher, 1917. authorized August 20. 191S. 



t 



CORRECTION OF PACT 

At this time we wish to make a corrcc 
tion of fact in the editorial entitled 

"Justice" which appeared in last week's 
CoUegian. The report to which the edi- 
torial referred as the Land 'Irani College 
Survey Report was mi-leading in the 
fact that the report was, instead, the 
Annual Report to the Department of the 

Interior, Bureau of Ed u ca ti o n , which 
grouped our students in Agriculture. As 

now verified, the report for the Land 
Grant College Survey classified our 
students under four major fields in 

addition to Agriculture. It was believed 

at the time the editorial was contributed 
that the mentioned report concerned the 
one sent to the survey committee. A 

misunderstanding regarding the intended 
request and information granted resulted 
in a misinterpretation of the band Grant 

College Survey Report. We trust that 
our readers have not gained the impression 
that there was deliberate niisie-piesinta- 
tion on the part of the Administration, 
for it was not intended that the editorial 

should convey that idea. 



HORNING CHAPEL 

After the expression of student opinion 
in open forum last week to the effect 
that compulsory chapel should be abol- 
ished, there will be the expectation on 
the pall ot many that action be taken 
by tl;e College administration. As a 
matter of tact, the matter will be seriously 
considered by an executive committee, 
but it tan be ventured here that there 
are serious doubts as to whether the 

present arra ngement will be changed. 
Let us consider what might be the 
reasons for such a decision. 

In a college such as this where there 
are inadequate dormitory facilities, the 
majority of the students seldom see each 
other except at such times when they 
are brought together in a body. It is 
through such means as chapel and 
assembly that they become generally 
acquainted, and a spirit of unity is 
de v el op e d among the student group 
which is necessary to all succe>-tul 
organizations. 

A very slight and non-denominational 
devotional element is included in the 
general program to confer some spiritual 
benefit upon the students, small, perhaps, 
but nevertheless significant in its total. 
That the majority of students desire 
some religious influence in their lives is 

indicated by the fact that in the present 

freshman class, all but four expressed 

some religious preference 

Many individuals contend that they 
get absolutely nothing from morning 
chapel. Perhaps they .ire rght, but is 
this the fault of the exercise itself or 
their attitude towards it? It is worth 
thinking about. Those who have super- 
vision over the period attempt to secure 
speakers who have a real message to 
give to the students. No doubt they fail 
at times, but is it good logic to condemn 
an institution because it is not entirely 
fool-proof? 

It is true that many colleges do not 
have compulsory chapel, but this is 
usually because of certain inherent 
difficulties and not because of any ob- 
jection to the exercise itself. Many- 
speakers from other colleges who have 
visited this campus have expressed the 
wish that chapel could be made a part 
of their program, but that it was im- 
possible due to the size of the student 



LILY-WIIITK 

It is with a feeling of pride that this 
institution may regard the "clean bill of 
health" in respect to athletics given to it 
by the Carnegie Foundation as a result 
of its investigation into American college 
athletics. Of the one hundred twelve 
North American colleges and universities 
studied by this body, at only twenty- 
eight was no evidence found that the 
taint of commercialism had crept into 

the athletic programs. Comm erc ialism 

in sport is defined in the Foundation 
report as the placing of a higher value 
upon the monetary and material returns, 
whether direct or indirect, from Iny 
athletic activity than is placed ti|>on its 
return in recreation, health, and physical 
and mental well-being. The report, a 
three hundred eighty-three page bulletin 
representing a thorough study of con- 
ditions, characterizes that condition as 
"the darkest blot on American college 
sport." 

The firm i>osition in which college 
athletics have entrenched themselves 
does not seem to be quite as impregnable 
as was formerly supposed. The investi- 
gating committee found a "growing 
tendency among undergraduates at many 
American colleges to regard athletics as 
not the only important phase of college 
life," which is considered a very healthy 
sign. It seems likely that those who are 
responsible for the evil conditions may 
regain a sense of proportion and balance 
that will cause them to place emphasis 
on things that rightfully deserve it. We- 
should be thankful that scholastic work 
and athletics at this college have been 
kept in order of their relative importance. 
They both have their place in a well- 
rounded program but the development of 

the intellectual side of the student should 
be- the primary aim. 




Scribblinae 

ll>e Scribe 



Economics tells us that Pennsylvania 
became the iron center because that's 
where the ore was smelt. 

— CD- 



Believe it or not. A lot we care. 

CD 

Speaking of religion, what about 
the freshmen?- Hut wait until those cold 
mornings come along. 

CD 



"Mr. S— — will take up the band.' 
What for and where will he put it?— 
asks the curious student. 

- CD- 



At last we have a pull across the pond 
that tl across the water. If there's one 
thing Fanny likes that is "all wet," it is 
a rope-pull. Yours for ultra humid pulls. 

CD 




Joe Traffic says: "Some of them 
juniors think they're a big noise but 
they're all shot and liable to burst and 
get fired." — All of which came from his 
observance of machine gun practice. 



CD 



Tally ho, 



-the Fox. 
CD- 



Alaossie. 



At last Fanny has found she has in- 
telligence: "Professor Kinstein says the 
American girls are the most beautiful in 
the world, which is a great deal easier 
to understand than his last theory." 

CD 



PRECAUTIONS 

For the past two weeks there has been 
a notorious p er son who has taken ad- 
vantage- of "open house" conditions and 
lias made entrances in several of the 
fraternity houses along Pleasant Street 
at the expense of the occupants. The 
first case occurred a week ago Friday 
night, at which time one of the houses 
was entered, the robber taking away 
clothing and money. The second case 
came to our attention last Sunday morn- 
ing. This time two houses were entered 
between midnight and morning. At one 
house the thief escaped with a rather 
large sum of money, while in the other 
instance he was disturbed before he had 
succeeded in completing his intentions; 
therefore, he got nothing in this attempt. 
It is uncertain as to what will be the 
robber's next move, so we must all be 
warned to take the utmost precautions. 
Perhaps there may not be a third time; 
but still caution is the best policy for 
none of us wish to be the next victim. 
It is very unfortunate that such offences 
must occur; yet, there are such people 
in existence who do not believe in honesty 
and the rights of others. 

To the present time there have been 
no clues given to aid in establishing the 
identity of this bold and unlawful charac- 
ter. Then, let us all help in ridding our- 
selves of such people who have no respect 
for law. Stop it before more serious 
offences occur! Therefore, for the interests 
and general welfare of us all it is advisable 
to make an immediate report of any sus- 
picions which may lead to solving the 
two instances sighted or which may 
avoid repetition of such nefarious deeds 
in the future. 



Since the grand fluctuation in the 
market, one of our Southerners has con- 
tributed this little Song of the South: 
"Away down South in the land o' cotton, 
The crop is good, — but the price is 
rotten." 

-CD— 

A well-known cross (not very) country- 
runner has turned football referee. The 
irony of fate— it's often the other way 
around. •* 

CD 

And speaking of refs— "Clothes make 
the man," — but white linens make the 
ref. — And sometimes real smooth women. 
So watch for the white linens on the 
campus. 

CD 

And then we found this one: 
"Awake! for Morning in the Bowl of 
Night 
Has cast the Stone that puts the Stars 
to flight." — 
followed closely and precipitously by a 
lecture pointer suddenly applied to the 
head. What a break Morpheus gets. 

— CD- 



Wherein no lives were lost, but some 
squelched at the Open Floorem. 

-CD— 



At last! The football team has a name! 
In an article on the proselyting of athletes 
in American colleges, the Boston Globe 
lists the College as one of the "Sheep." 
On seeing this, Ye Scribe, by intricate 
ratiocinations, has (he thinks) solved the 
name problem and suggests the appelation 
of "The (,ood Shepherds" for the team. 
In reference to the article about the 
"paid athlete," Ye Scribe thought it 
might be a good idea to find out whether 
the Carnegie Foundation's report would 
■fleet the College in any way, so, after 
a little thought, he decided to pay a 
visit to one who is doing his best to make 
the new Physical Education building a 
reality. That gentleman was Professor 
Micks. 

On being asked whether the College 
would be benefited in any way, Professor 
Hicks said in part: 

"I think it will certainly do no harm. 
Surely, when it is known what the 
Carnegie Foundation thinks of our 
Physical Education plant, many of the 
alumni will be moved to help out more 
than they have in order to see better 
facilities here. You'd be surprised to 
hear what the advance report said." 

"Won't you please tell me what it 
said?" asked the Scribe. 

"Well, if you want it, here it is. It 
says: 'One barn-like structure for basket- 
ball, entirely inadequate indoor facili- 
ties.' I am anxious to await the full 
report concerning the College. This 
ought to be of great help in understand- 
ing how other |M?ople see our needs." 

"What is the present project that the 
Building Committee is tarrying on?" 

"You see, it's this way. A few weeks 
ago, the Committee on Administration 
and Finance in Boston consented to 
match, dollar for dollar, any amount 
that the alumni could raise. Now, the 
plan is to get the sum of $17f>,(MH) in 
before Decem b e r ■**<> of this year. Why? 
because the legislature convenes in 
January and if we can get the appropri- 
ation put into the G overn o r's budget, 
the whole thing will go through without 
a hitch. But, if it does not go in that 
way, it will be- ne . e-ssary to put it in is 
a special approp ria tion which may take 
years to get by the legislature inasmuch 
as we have a half a million dollar building 
program already before the body.'' 

"President Thatcher and Mr. Whit more 
have both said that the student agitation 
for the change of name is detrimental to 
your cause. Can you tell me wherein it 
docs?" 

"Well, a change of name might help 
the cause, but, names cannot be changed 
in a day and at the present time, I really 
do think that the students should let t he- 
agitation go for a while until we were at 
least certain of getting our new buildings 
and improvements. Don't think that 
we are against a new name. The trustees 
and President Thatcher are really inter- 
ested in the propositi. Give them time 
and they'll do all that is feasible. In the 
meantime, why doesn't the student body 
sell itself to the New Physical Education 
Building Campaign and devote itself to 
spreading the information to the people 
of the state? First, get your people 
interested in the College, then try to 
change the name, if it's the best thing to 
do?" 

"What can the students do then?" 
queried Ye Scribe. 

"(io out and broadcast our motto: 
Every Dollar Contributed Means Two 
for the Building." 



The Collegian accepts no responsibility for opin 
ions voiced in "The Forum." It aims to eerve as 
a means of giving expression to student opinion 
and will print any views expressed rationally and 
sanely, unless the editors feel that they are just! 
fied in suppressing them because of unfair per- 
sonal attack. Communications must be limited to 
500 words. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS ELECTIONS 

At a recent meeting of the sophomore 
class the following officers were elected: 

President, John Foley; vice-president, 
Wynne Caird; secretary, Mabel Ander- 
son; treasurer, Clifford Towle; captain, 
George King; sergeant-at-arms, Carey 
Howlett; historian, Hazel Peck. 



Too, did many heed the Call of the 
Llamarada. 

CD 

Joe is disgusted with the modern girls. 
In the old days, Mary was content with 
her little lamb,-— but no girl is content 
now until she gets your goat. 

CD 



If the team keeps up at its present 
pace, — we are afraid that Lord Jeff may 
turn over in his grave. 

— CD— 



Yes, — Absence makes the marks grow 
rounder. 

CD 

Cela Suffii. 



To the Fditor of the Collegian: 

Thought you might be interested n 
news of a few of the recent graduates • 
MAC. in Vermont. On October 10, 11 
and 12, the Vermont State teache i 

convention was held in Burlington 

During that time I ran into several 
Aggie men and certainly had a mod 
interesting time. 

1 was very fortunate in obtaining 
room in the home of Lewell S. Walker, 
M.A.C class of '(X\. Ik- is now at the 
University of Vermont in charge of the 

feeds and fertilizer testing service. Hil 
son, "Red" Walker, M.A.C. ex'L'«». 
his B.S. at Vermont last June, lb 
now a frosh at the College of Medic in. 
"Red" spends most of his time studying, 
strange as it may seem. He hardly had 
time to talk with me all during niv 
three days stay. He says that if hil 
nerve holds out, he is going to the Missouri 
School of Osteopathy when he gets hil 
MIX 

I soon found that Charlie Leonard 
M.A.C. '27, was boarding with th. 
Walkers. He still has a Ford (and a 1023 
at that). He says that he may get ,i 
g<K)d car in June when he gets his degre 
in chemistry. Charlie seems to have 
changed. He has sobered down and 
seems to be dividing his time between 
sleeping and studying, with emphasi- 
the former. 

During the first session of the conven- 
tion, I met Fiank Bean, M.A.C. '2*i. lie- 
and his wife are living in Fairfax, Vt . 
where he is supervising principal of tin 

Bellows Free Academy, 

Then I ran into Bill Parkin of the dan 
of "27. He taught "related sciences" ,u 
Essex Aggie for two years and is now 
principal of the high school at Wed 
I'avvlett, Vt. His friends may be int. 
ested to know that he has finally traded 
in his old Ford. He now has a new 
Pontine Bill is still single but hopeful. 

Leaving Burlington, I Stopped e>ff in 

Charlotte to hunt up Willis Sherman "28, 

who is landscape architect for the- Hoi- 
Ion I Nurseries. Bill was not at home but 
I found that he was working in Manchesl 
er. Since I was on my vvav to Bennington 

I stopped at Manchester and looked him 

up. Lo, I found him in overalls, on hi- 
kne-c-s, packing dirt about the root- ol i 
newly planted perennial. There i> I 
moral in this for the lanclsi apers. but 
Bill is getting along well, still lorn 
for the right girl, and practically runil 
Horsford's Nurseries. I hope to haw 
Bill do the landscaping around nn s. In x .1 
in the spring. 

I went on to Bennington, stopped W 
see Joe Hilliard '2S and "Sally" and 
"young Joe," who looks ""just like hil 
daddy." From here. I turned northwest 
again and returned home to MiddtetOwK 
Spring-.. Y . As for myself, I lik<- im 
work first rate-. I can h eart i l y rctoim 
Vermont as the starting plate for an) 
graduate of the Education major. 1 
in charge of th.- grade-s, junior and senior 
high schools, with 132 pupils and M 
teachers. I shall welcome letters 
my friends, especial!) in the- class 
Best regards to all. 

Bob Recs '_••' 



STOCKBRIDGE 



WILBRAHAM GAME 

Coach "Red" Ball's Stockbridge foot- 
ball team overcame Wilbraham Acad- 
emy at Wilbraham last Friday afternoon 
by the score of 7 to 6. Both touchdowns 
were made in the final period but Stock- 
bridge also scored the extra point to win. 
The teams were quite evenly matched, 
with a stubborn defense and good ball- 
carrying by the visitors offsetting Wil- 
braham's advantage in punting. 

In the second period, Stockbridge 
marched 95 yards down the field to 
within two yards of the goal, but a touch- 
down was prevented by the ending of 
the half. Wilbraham scored in the fourth 



cmarter when Koss crossed the line i 
fourth [day from the five-yard 
Captain Hill of Stockbridge ran b 
next kick-off to the Wilbraham five yard 
stripe, and Weeman scored on tin ' 
ing play. Hueg's rush netted the 
point. Durkin, Keene, and I 
played well in the Stockbridge- I in 
Hueg. Weeman. ami Captain Hiil 
outstanding in the backfie Id. Kobat 
Ross were powerful cogs in the Will 
offence. The summary: 



Stockbridge 








Wtttraluffi 


Twohii;. 1.- 










( >k -.men, It 








t 


Leonard. Ig 






rg. 


'ortet 


Smith, c 










Keene, rg 








In. ■ 


Boardman, White. 


Fish. 


rt 




It 


Durkin. re- 










Hill. Moulton. qb 










Wietnan, lhb 










Wh.-aton. Lee, rhb 






lhb 




Hueg, lli 










Sore — Stockbridge 7 


. W 


ilbrah 


am 8 


downs — Weeman, 


Ross. 


Point aft 


■ 


Hueg. 











THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WFDNKSDAY, OCTOBER M l«29 



GOLF AND HALF HOSE REDUCED FOR THIS WEEK. SNAPPY COLLEGE PATTERNS. GOOD STANDARD MAKES. 

You'll Find the Kind You Want and Get Quality at a Real Saving. (;hul to Show Tlu . m t() Ym , 

TUXS TO RENT ALWAYS ON HAND L A ND1S 



DAII V CLOTHES CLEANING SERVICE Phone Kll-W 



M.A.C. GRADS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

ol experience in forestry and land- 
architecture, his work embracing 
rfpal forestry, subdivision planning, 
,ity designing, and shade tree re- 
!.. In his talk on the home grounds 
msidered the effects of using coarse, 
mall leaved trees for lengthening or 
iiing apparent distance-, low ever- 
fo* low houses, flowering trees for 
-cent, and birds, and trees of a 
genus for color harmony. In inn- 
n with the care of trees he quoted 
l»i (.. K. Stone 'SO of M.A.C., one- o| 
tin pioneers of modern tree surgery, who 
advised that, if you have twenty dollars 
which to buy a tree, reserve nine- 
>! it tee provide for its care. With 
t to "Trees and Ue-e teat ion," Mr. 
Stated that the passive re-creation 
,i| appreciating trees is just as important 
to the soul as the active recreation o| 
i( exert ise is to the- body. In 
[Yees and the Roadside" the speaker 
ihat roadside charm is attained by 
the- nearness of trees to the road, bv the 
unit) of one spe ci es in an area, by the 
informality of winding road* with various 
tret- sod flowering plants, and by keep- 
ing the trees in good condition. 

I \ Council '27 made his topic "The 
Sentiment of Trees." Quoting him: 
Tin strength of Anglo-Saxon character 
it the reflection of the slow, patient 
growth cif the oak. The tharni and spirit 
ol tin Latin races are in the grace etf the 
poplars. There is vital need for a return 

to tlu contemplation of the ways of 
rut nn te> furnish the chihlren of today 
with the iron and marrow of tomorrow." 
I in- Tradition of Trees" was the- 
Hibject of the talk given by A. YV. Dodge 
Jr 12. Deeply concerned with the 
im -ti vat ion of some of our trees made 
priceless by tradition, Mr. Dodge claimed 
tli.it the death of many of those "witnesses 
<>! American growth" was unnecessary, 
ud that we owe it to poster i ty never to 
i tin- few that we have-. 

Finally, Theo d ora H. Retunaa 'is, 

ROV having an M.A., s|>oke on "Common 
Mi-, and the Tree Worker." Mr. 
Reuntan is principal of the Bartlett 
School of Tree Surgery, and has been 
unusually successful in training skilled 
sorkers. The common sense in tree 
difficulties, according to the speaker is 
the employing of tree specialist w ho knows 
ho* to diagnose, to prune, to brace, to 

feed, to -pray, to handle public utilities 
interference, to bring out beauty, and to 
spply practical surgery. The common 
t coping with the problem is to 
»waken young men early in their edit- 



COED NOTES 



The "Homestead" held "open house" 

for all co-ed students last Thurstl.iv 

following Assembly. Tea was ssrved ami 

Very thorough tours ol the iu-w practice 
house were made. 



Y.W.C.A. plans to hold its annual 

banquet at Draper Hall t o m orr o w evening 

at 8.30 o'clock. Investiture of the new 

members and the Y.W. candlelight cere- 
mony will follow the- banquet. This will 

take place at Memorial Building at 7.15. 



CLUB NOTES 



I en CO-eds, chaperoned by P rof eS SOT 
Lawrence R. Crose spent a delightful 

weekend excursion at the- girls cabin 
on Ml. Toby this last week 



WORLD AGGIE MOHT 
The- list of World Aggie Night meetings 
is still increasing. To elate thirty cele- 
brations are being planne-el by regional 

alumni club chairmen and secretaries to 

take place on the- evening of November 

18 throughout the United States, includ- 
ing one gathering in Mexico, am! SBOthcf 
in I'orto Rico, according to the latest 
reports available- through the Alumni 
Office. 

In addition to tin- list of mictings pub- 
lished in last week's CdUgion, alumni will 
assemble at the following points; Los 
Modus, Suialoa, Mexico, Secretary, 
Lawrence L. Jones 'lit',; and at Won ester. 
Mass., Chairman, Willard K. French 'lit 
and Se cret ary, Walter B. Shaw, S.S..V21. 

The Alumni of Middlesex County will 

meet on Saturday, November 16, instead 

of on the loth. 

The time and plate of each meeting 
will appear in the next issue of the 
C o lleg ia n . All alumni are urged to 
attend the- meeting nearest them 

YKLLOWJACKKTS LOSE 

TWO GAMES 



Last Thursday evening the Men's 

Ynkhorns Club held its regular meeting. 
The ynkhorns Club is divided into two 

parts: the men's and the- women's 
divisions. The lunction ol the- Club is 
that of literary critique, and its purpose 

is that of stimulating literary interest on 

the campus. Although working intle 
pendently Of it, the Club i> sponsored 

b) the Academics Activities Board. The- 

Club plans to is«aie- literary material four 
times a year. Its editorial board ton 
sists of Miss Klladora Huthsteiner, Miss 

Lisa- Haubenreiser, Oscai Margolin, and 
lb in v Jensen, 



last Thursday evening the French 

Club held its first meeting ol the- year. 
The ne-xt meeting will be held on October 
• il at S p. ni. It is planned to have- a 

-penal speaker then. The following 

Officers were the ted .it last week's meet- 
ing: president, Edward Benoii '.'{(»; 
vice-president, Iris DeFako *3l; sccrc- 
tn\. I'auline Spiewak '.si; treasurer, 
Priscilu Wood ':{(). 



Last week, the M.A.C. Yellow jat ket > 
lost soccer games to Hopkins Acadeniv 

o to 2 on Wednesday, ami to Dserield 

Academy 4 to 1 nn Friday, labvan and 
Hit c hcock were the outstanding players 
for M.A.C. in these games. The tt.im US 
a whole shows great iniprove-ment over 
the beginning of the season, but the 
defense is weak, and practices largely are 
Concerned with the improvement of this 
defect. Only thirteen men are eligible 
and only these men are all owed to play 
in outside games. (.. M. Davis '.'il has 



recently joined the squad, and his play 
to the possibilities and fascination I at halfback should help the team ma 
t tree-working. terially. 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Maes. 

KI.I'.MKING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 

PRICES. 

Our Laundry Flr»t Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, 



Tliirtv-seven 4 II Club members, who 

are students or oth er w is e employed here 

on campus, enjoyed with "K O." its 
initial banquet of the season held at 

Draper Hall on Monday evening. The 

feeling of uiifamiliarity was done awav 
with once- and for all, as Doris L. Felt ham 
S';iil b-el the- group in the familiar club 
pledge and 1 II songs. From the \ii\ 

first, the 4 11 spirit prevailed. Mr. 

Oeorge- |.. Farley, Mr. Willard Minis., n, 
Miss Marion K. l-orbes, Miss Helen 
Doaae, Mr. Karl II. Nocline, and Mr. 
Harle-y l.el.ind. of the Junior Kxte-iision 
Service- were present at the baiupiet and 

each brought a message srhich was hit 

and appreciated by all present. I'ossi 
bilities of "Karrying On" our -1 II cam 

pus organisation, "K.O." to include both 

men and women as hoys and girls club 

mem b er s wen- discussed. The motto: 
"When Asked, I Sciw" was adopted. 
The ne-xt masting <>f the group will in 

elude the- formal initiation of the- new 

members. Tin- gathering di sp er s ed fol- 
lowing the goodnight candlelight "taps." 



FRATERNITIES 

(Continued (rum Page I) 
Siena. It-is'' sc-i/e- lambda Chi Alpha 
from seven until twelve Kappa Kpsilon 
has gone to Wiiiitst.i lot its music, ami 
has procured "The Caledonians" to start 
them stepping at seven thirty. Spring 
field is contributing another "hot" a 
chestra to the- festivities in the- form ot 
"The Arcadians" which, from six-thirty 

lo e-leveii will set Kappa Sigma into 

antics ot ■yncopation. fne Rainbow 

S ie-na.it rs" will represent Springfield's 
fourth attach on Pleasant St., when 

Ihev gup Simula Phi l.psilon in et st.n i«S 
ol delight from seven until eleven. 

Alpha Sigma Phi as well as Q.T.V. 
instead ot having dances an- making 

extensive plans lor anniversary t.h- 

biations at w hit !i the) . -\p.-. I lo reju 
venate a large assemblage of their re- 
spective alumni, 



Northampton Typewriter Exchange 

All kinds of Typewriters & Portables 
bought, sold, exchanged, repaired, rented 

Special Kates for Students and la.ulty 

Work (aiaran Ice-el Prompt Servile 

r-'ree Delivery 

32 Misonk Sr. lei. 1566-W Norlhdmpton 



Ji NIOR PROM 



GOMMITTBI 

IS CHOSEN 



A 



M HERS 

THEATER 



T 



Mat. at J JO 

!»• ;.i 7 III) 



feature at .t.iO 
l-e;ilure at 7.50 



WKD.-TIIHK. OCT. JO-.tl 
DOUBLE FEATURE mil. 
TWO 109% TALKIES 

Jack Ml I MM I - r\,ts> Keith Mil I KK In 

"TWIN BEDS" 

Bmatd •■« ihr s/,,. . slay 'o />/. mm "■"h, 
Kuth TAYLOR - William COI I IKK Jr in 

The COLLEGE COQUETTE' 

.1 hi^h ipttd Romano nj fottni i . 

Oilier Movietone- in.l \ iluphom- 
Novelties alao shown 



FRI.-SAT. NOV. 1-2 
I09i Talking, Rib-Titkling, Spint-Tingling 
Laugh-Provoking Comedy Drama 

"OH YEAH" 

It iih ih, Votod S'tei . Sim I . I 

•nl J ami i J, ,i "H 

I'uthe Tulkinft (.oine-ely. I..|.i.s of ili<- Dwy 

In Sound. I'urmi.i.unl I ilklni> Nftl 



I 



MON.-ll KS. NOV. 4-5 

100 ■ TALKING SENSATION! 
RONALD «:oi M \N in 

''BULLDOG DRUMMOND" 

/ '.■• to . m »n ■ ■ ■.! a, a. . , i. .i i , in ,,i 

fa I I ili in, ni ,111,1 ,..,/ il 

Other Movietone iii.I \ ItephMM 
Nove-llles also shown 



MASS. 



$100 $1.00 $1.00 

1HE STAR DOLLAR BOOKS 

Wells - - Outline of History was $5.00 
Thomas, Count Luckner, the Sea Devil was $2.50 

A long list of titles in this series 
Funny Books^ Travel, Biography, Nature 

We Give Red Arrow Money 

JAMES A. LOWELL, - - BOOKSELLER 



At a meeting of the junior (lass last 

Thursday the personnel of the Junior 
Prom Committee was elected with tin- 
following results: II Daniel Darling 
chairman, J. Joseph Woods, Jr.; Nelson 

K. Bartsch, I'aul K. FitssxraJd, and Paul 

A Smith. 

WAYS AND MKANS COM Mil IKK 

VISITS CAMPUS 



EDGAR SORTON 

fu/ii of Cast r.-ir. .-. Ne* Pnghmd 

( iiH\rrviil,,fy oj .t/i. fa 
Samuel (iarelner, N*W i't,rk I i/v 

VIOLINflNSTRUCTION 

Lessons In Harmony and Theory 

Address MAC. Collegian or tall Northamp. 1738W 



Social Events Mean Tuxedos 

W E are showing a strictly hand tailored 
1 uxedo Suit at $40 that is indeed worthy of your 
attention. Vests to match from $5 up. 

•uxedo Shirts - - - $2.50 to $3.50 
Also a full line of studs, links, etc. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



The Legislative Committee on Ways 

and Means paid a short visit to the- 

campus last Friday. The general pur- 
pose of their call was an inspection of the- 
college plant. This committee, c omp os ed 
of sixtc-e-n members, considers appropri- 
ations and reports to the legislature on 
the- necessity and the advisibility ni 
ni makinn these- ap propr i ations, Mi. 
Raymond, who is the Budget Com 
miisioner, accompanierj the Committee. 

INTKRFRATKRNTI Y SOCCKK 

As a result of games played last week 
in the interfraternit y soccer tournament, 

Lambda Chi Alpha won its way into he 

finals to lie played Thursday night, while- 
the Opposing team will he the winner e>f 
last night's game between Kappa Kpsilon 
and Q.T.V. Kappa Kpsilon j won last 
Tuesday from Delta Phi Alpha ley a 
forfeit, and on Thursday, both Lambda 
Chi and Q.T.V. won hy the s< -ore of 2 
to 0. In the afternex>n, after assembly, 
Clark and Minarik -cored goals for 

Q.T.V. against Theta Chi. Kane als.» 

starred for the winners, and Howe played 
well for the losers In the evening, 
Lambda Chi Alpha won with goals by 
Waerhter and Lorrey, while Connell 
was outstanding for Sigma Phi Kpsilon. 
the- U)sers. 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



NEW, SMART 

and 

UNUSUAL 

HANDKERCHIEFS 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



III II DINt; FIND SI ATI S 

The Physical Education Building Fund 
Campaign is steadily progressing. The 
following up to date statement shows ,n> 
increase of $iikhi in the last two weeks: 

(Seam* Yam • Amomwm 

i i/'i</..> 



M\e 1 lulrrgnidiMtM 
M \ c Kac ull) • 
S.S.A 1 nclrrgiucluuti 

CHIi. is 

Interest on Inv t i men) 


1 
.11, 


,71.00 

71)70 
103.61 

e.is*y 


M v e viiiiiini 

S.S.A Alumni 


till 


I3A.46I m 

Hi in 


l.il.il All Alumni 




asg.01 


< a ml 1 ni. J 


iaai 


Vi.itiiv II 


•Dins n, ,i m, In, |r I.,, ||]t) 


who in i 


liiiuni 



A GOOD 
HABIT 



YOUR 
COLLEGE 
YEAR will be 

Incomplete 

WITHOUT MAKING 

Ullfifatt 

©rattBrript 

A READING HABIT 



Sports and other Col- 
lege and School activi- 
ties - Radio - they are 
all there every day. 
Also, of course, gener- 
al news and special 
articles without num- 
ber. In short, a com- 
plete n e w s p a per , 
printing the things 
that the student 
should read. 



Good food is essential to good health; 

good health is essential to good mark; 

You can get Good Food at 

SARR1S' RESTAURANT 

College Candy Kitchen, Inc. 



M. A. C. Library. 



i 



.•J! 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1929 



Hiekey-prceman Suits 

To assure a perfect fit try a customized suit by Hickey-Freeman A suit which will withstand hard usage and still retain its styie 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



t 



WORBESTER TECH 

(Continued frum Puge'l) 

The suminarv: 

Msaisranitrttt Wetcsstef Tech 

Pollard, If "■■ Andrew 

Minkstein, « onnell. li ti. < arlaoa 

Brui kli j . Magnuaon, Burrington, Ik 

in. Larson. I 'nderhill 
Mann, Mun k. e c, Maggiaccomo 

Bunten, rg Ik. Rice, ropelUui 

Foskett, it It. Taylor, Delano 

Foley, Minkstein. Mann, re '>•■ '-< '■" h 

Brown, qb '|l>. O'Grady. Kinney 

linluib. rg, lid. '!>•'. Sodano 

Bllert. Knrcland, ilid U'l>. Kane 

Kimball, Hon, I. Hi fb, Edgeworth, Swinu 

Score Maiwachuaetta 10, Worcertei Tech Is. 
Touchdowns Kimball, Ellert, Bond, Kdgeworth, 
Kinney. Poinl aftei touchdown Kimball (pan) 
Referee Shea. Umpire Wli.il.-n. Linesman 
Sanlmrn rime la-minute quarter*, g 



IMPORTANT QUESTIONS 

(Continued from Pufte I) 
was move^ seconded, and passed that 
tin- losing tt-ani ill the sixty-man rope 
pull be made to go through the water 
in any case. 
A vote of confidence was next given 

the editor-in-chief of the CoUegjfau, Lewis 

Lynda, and to the agitation committee 
for their efforts in keeping the project of 
a change of name before the College. A 

discussion followed as to the justification 
of agitation in which Mann advised the 
students to get the right idea of agitation, 
and in which Lauri Ronka '81, chairman 
of that Committee, stated that the aim 
of the committee was purely rational 
public it v 

The next question, brought up by 
Henry Jensen ':«), concerned morning 
chapel, and it was moved, seconded and 
passed that the students be allowed un- 
limited cuts from this service, with the 
understanding that the administration 
be advised of the forum's wishes. The 
problem of the misappropriation of 
library books was then in tr oduced by 
Russell Ni inms oO, who urged that, 
while the number of books missing from 
the library is probably no greater than 
usual, we must consider the loss to, and 
the privileges of other students, in so 

taking books Finally, the question of 



I VI KRCI.ASS TRACK 
(Continued from Page 1) 



Krsulls 


by 


) hisses 






Kvcni 1030 


1931 


id.',.' 


inaa 


s:su 


S'31 


100 Y.inl Daah 


7 


i 




i 




L'L'O Vard D.i-h 


7 




:( 


:> 




1 in Vard Run 


:< 


i 


l 


4 




KXO Y.ml Kun -' 




K 


i 


4 




Mile Kun 




1 


7 


1 




12(1 Viiil High lliinlli^ 




.i 


6 


4 




220 Low Hurdle* 






IS 






■WO V.ml Relay - 


.» 


:t 


i 


1 




High Jump 


M 


fi 


H 


I 


J 


ltni.nl lump 


1 


I 




4 


.1 


Pole Vault 




H 


.> 




li 


Shot Put 


.i 




3 


7 




I )i-, u> Throw 


i 




5 


<; 




lavelln Throw 


i 




s 


a 




Total I 


IS| 


ii j 


tioj 


H| 


7 ~> i 



CAPTAIN WANEC.AR'S MONS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

mum benefit from the exercise is derived. 

Following is the ■tending of the teams: 

Sophomores 



I loot 


Capt. Wanegei 


HKi 


Elephant* 


( apt C oil. ii 


TO) 


Panther* 


c ,i|ii . Biabop 


56| 


Python* 


c apt Batatone 


48 


Hi ulna 


(apt c lark 


13 


Bobcat* 


(apt . 1 ip|«) 
1 i, shin, ii 


:s7 


Terriers 


Capt Knurl 


7C.1 


Mix, ns 


i apt . Fowler 


53 


Eagle* 


( 'apt Stephanson 


.".I 


Ki.lK.rs 


Capt. Cumming* 


17 


I- Ik- 


c apt 1 (arvey 


. . .33 


Beaver* 


( apt. Hammond 


,.. 10 



WITH OTHER EDITORS 



Deady's Diners 

After Btndying step out and breathe 
the old Ozone and walk to "Backs" for a 

good cup of coffee and a landwicfa. 
$5.50 MEAL TICKET $5.00 
O pen 6.45 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 

ANNOUNCEMENT 

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GROSS-COUNTRY TEAM 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Crawford. McCuckian, a letterman cm 
last year's Maroon and White long' 
distance' team, took fourth place, while 
Captain White sec aired a sixth position. 

The summary: 

Won by J. P. Place (W)i Sad, Crawford (Mb 

;inl Hum i\Vi, Ith. McGuckian (M); 5th, ltm-11 
(W); 6th. Whlte(M); 7th. Hall (W); Bth. G. E 
Pierce (W); triple tie foi 9th between Hernan 
(Mi. Coven Mi. and Wert (M)j 12th, Hidden 
(W); 13th, Robertion (M); Time, -7m. \J>. 



brevity in signing the honor pledge was 
considered, and left, with the promise of 
the Honor Council to report Concerning 
it at the next forum. 



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TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
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Kadlo Kqulrment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., just below P.O. Amherst 



FOOTBALL AND FUN 
A few yean ago I ieorge ( rwen astounded 

the followers of America's "greatest 
college sport" with the heretical state- 
ment that he had not enjoyed his three 
years of vanity football at Harvard and 
that be had found the game more drud- 
gery than I tin. Since Owen was a notably 
line player and as he had been a member 
nt winning teams, his opinion could not 
be ignored on the grounds it was "sour 
grapes." College and school executives 
and (on lies were moved to examine their 
sWeins Oi football training and several 
were sufficiently broad-minded to admit 
that Owen was at least half rigbt and re- 
organised their rout im- accordingly. 

It would be far from the truth to say 
that Owen's remarks revolutionized col- 
lege football, for they didn't. Most 
COachet still have to produce winning 
teams if they are to continue to receive' 
their salaries, and winning teams arc- 
built more on emotional determination 
than on good-humored s|>ortsmanship. 
Mut there have been definite efforts to 
relieve the monotony of "training in the 
fundamentals" by introducing casual 
competitive features which are more like 
intro-tnural sport than organized prepa- 
ration to meet an outside "enemy." 

Arthur (".. Sampson, the coach at 
Tufts, is probably the leader in this 
vicinity of this new phase of football. 
He demands of his squad only the mini- 
mum amount of tiresome conditioning 
drills and monotonous practice such as 
falling on the ball and tackling the 
dummy. By means of tag football he 
develops the boys' natural instincts for 
the game and stimulates their love of 

keen competition. Tag football, an 

excellent name in itself, requires nearly 
all the talents needed in the orthodox 
game, without the dangers of bodily 
contact. It is not so exciting from the 
spectator's itandpoint, but is much more 
enjoyable to play. Incidentally, Tufts 
won its first regular game of the season 

last Saturday, defeating Colby. 12 to d. 

Ilorween at Harvard has introduced 
similar innovations, although he is more 

conservative than Sampson, and other 

coaches throughout the country are 
making experiments. The thing to re- 
member is that college football is plaved 
lor the benefit of the students participat- 
ing, not for their classmates in the 
■tends, not lor the alumni, and not for 

the possible enlargement of the endow- 
ment fund. The boys have fought long 
enough for "dear old Alma Mater." It 
is time that "dear old \lma Mater" did 
a little hunting for her sons. 

Boston Herald 



DELTA PHI GAMMA DANCE 

PROVES BIG SUCCESS 

Delta Phi Gamma held its annual Fall 
Dance for the freshmen in the Memorial 
Hall last Friday. The Hallowe'en spirit 
prevailed among the sixty -five couples 
present and was heightened by the 
autumn decorations of cornstalks, pump- 
kins and crepe paper and by the excellent 
music of the Amherst Serenaders who 
added several novelty numbers to their 

repertoire. 

Sincere praise is clue the following 

committee whose efforts were responsible 

for the exceptional success: Ann K. 
Digney, chairman, Mable Field and Sally 
Bradley *31, and Katherine Poland ami 
Josephine Eldridge '32. Dean and Mrs. 
William Mac Inner and Mr. end Mrs. F. 
F. WriKht acted as chaperones. 




kitchen and dining room floors. The girls 
returned Sunday morning everyone 
thoroughly initiated! Miss Margaret 
Hamlin and Miss May Turner also 
enjoyed the escapade with the fifteen 

Stockbridge students. 

S.C.S. officen for this year are: presi- 
dent, Doris I.. Fcltham '.'?(); secretary, 
Helen Gottfried '•'><•; treasurer. Allies 
Tamm '30; serjeant-at-arms, Sarah 
Mintx "30, 

This sororitv plant to In ilil a lea in 
their living room at Draper Hall follow- 
ing the Amherst MAC. game this 
Saturday. Several women members of 
the facultv will be their guest*. 



A bigger ami better informal dinner 

for bigger and better faculty men 
is to be held cm November 4 at 7 p. ni 
Draper Hall. Come married or tingle, 
Reserve the date. A jolly pro. 
follows a Jolly dinner. The ticket 

$1.00. They are necessary. I'm 

them in advance. Do it now. Get I 
from the Treasurer's Office, from Stock- 
bridge Hall, or from Wilder Hall. 

are on tele up to November 2. 

Mr*. F. P. Rand 



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M.A.CJVlen's Motto Is Al ways-LET "DAVE" DO IT 
STUDENT EXPENSE BOOKS 25c 

All kinds of Eastman Kodak FILMS 
Twenty-four hour SERVICE on 
Developing and Printing Films 

A, 1. HASTINGS **"£?£££" AMHERST, MASS. 

Silk and Wool Sport Hose 

95c $1.00 and $1.50 pair 

in all the new Colors 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

Four Master shoe makers 
at your service 

NEXT BOLLES SHOE STORE 

fOLLEQ p 

^^SHOE REPAIRING CO. *— * 

Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meet inti Place of all College Men 



The death of Prof, William k. Hart 
occurred recently at Santa Bar] 
California. From 1907 to 1923, Prof 
Hart was head of the depart men) of 

education at M.A.C. He- was born in 
1853 in Pennsylvania, and received ha 

bachelor of Laws from Iowa State I , 1U 
School in 1K80. In lX'.Hi he received an 
A. lb degree, and in 1900 an A.M. d 
from the Iniversity of Nebraska It 

six yean before he came to M.A.I 

served as head of the depart incut of 

psychology nt Nebraska State Normal 

School. 



The death of I'rof. John C. Ml \mt 
occurred recently at Durham, \. ft 

From 1919 to 1939 Prof. McNutl ma 
head of the department of Animal 
husbandry at MAC. He was known 
throughout the United State-, as a judge 

of dairy cattle. He traveled extensively 
in Europe as eastern field represent 
of the American Shorthorn Assoc i c 
At his death he S/8S SCtlng as he i 
the department of animal liusbundrv .it 

the University of New Hampshire. 



S. S. HYDE 

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Oculist*' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 
accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 
reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one Bight) 



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Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 



Low ("ash Prict-s and 

Quick Service on 
Typewriters Phonograpbi 

Bicycles 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear bank block 



S.C.S. INITIATES FRESHMEN 

S.C.S. conducted a very effective 
initiation for its new members last 
Saturday evening. Starting from Draper 
Hall at 5 p. m., the freshmen initiates 
were escorted, blindfolded and utterly 
ignorant of the fate which was in store 
for them, to the home of Floretta 
Brainard S':><> in Prescott. There fol- 
lowed a really "spooky" initiation, in 
the dim caverns of the Brainard barn, 
which proved to be an hour of mental 
agony for the victims. Supper was 
served, upon their recovery, and the 
evening was given over to an impromptu 
entertainment by the co-eels of Stock 
bridge "31 and a serious explanation of 
the meaning and symbols of S.C.S. The 
group slept in any space available on the 



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EXETER 



SUITS & OVERCOATS 

You guessed it . . . the assurance which results from knowing one's attire is authentic 

and in good taste, inspires M.A.C. men to go to Bolter's 

CARL H. BOLTER INC. hyannis 

AMHERST CAMBRIDGE 



®i> jWaflaarititarttfl fflnUprttatt 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1<)2<) 



Number 7 



Chamber Orchestra to Play 
for Social Union Concert 

Croup of Selected Artists Will Render 
Classical Program Sunday 



Sunday afternoon sees t lie- M.ut ni 

i her series of Social I'nion entertain 

ments cm the lainpus. This year's pro 

u has been carefully selected, and 

each company is composed Of individual 
artists, who can offer the- very best in 

entertainment. A fitting beginning foi 

this group of artistic efforts is the concert 

by the Chamber Orchestral s/itb Mist 
Gertrude Ehrhaii as soloist. 

The Chamber Orchestra is composed 

of member! of the boston Symphony 

Orchestra, and has Nicolas Slmiiinsky as 

i onductor. The programs of the Chamber 
Orchestra are designed to be veritable 

miniature symphony concerts. The k 

lectioni have been chosen from the best 

of present day composers as well as those 

cif the old masters. Some of the finest 

ni the compositions written by Bach, 

Handel and Mo/art were for small and 
complete orchestras, and will !»• rendered 

by the Chamber Orchestra. 

All the instrument! of the orchestral 

family are found in the Chamber On Ins 
tra. Instrumental work of all kinds will 
be found: solos, trios string quaitettea 
and numbers for all combination! of 
puces. Every member of the orchestra 
is a soloist, and is deeply interested in an 
artistic musical performance. 

Nicolas Slonimsky, the- conductor, is a 

pianist and a composer ami lecturer as 

well. He has studied piano at the St. 

Petersburg Conservatory with Vengerova; 
harmony, counterpoint, composition, etc. 
with Kalafati and Steinberg; conducting 
under Alfred Coates and Eugene Goos- 

^c us. For a number of years he has been 

connected with Serge Koussevitssky, con- 
ductor of the Boston Symphony Orchea 

tra. As a c om pos er , Mr. Slonimsky has 
been very successful, lbs "Improisioiii." 
which have- recently been published, are 
being sung by Miss Gertrude Ehrhart, 
soprano and Roland Hayes, tenor. 

Every other memb er of the orchestra 
i artist in his own field, ami each has 

been selected because of his prominence 

.md capacity as a musician. There are 
five violins: ( iaston Elcus, OMtcefl 
master and first violin; Paul Cherkassky, 

l'"iris Kreinin, Miliar Hansen, ami Raul 

Fcdorovsky. The other members of the 
orchestra are as follows: G e o r ge Fourel, 

viola; Alfred Ztghera, cello; Alois Von- 
ilrak, bass; Jean De v crgie, obex-; George 

Bladet, Bute; Edmond AUegra, clarinet; 

Ali'lon F. bans, bassoon; George Mager, 

trumpet; Jean Kocluit, trombone; and 

Jean Reismaa, drums. 

Miss Gertrude Ehrhart, soprano, is to 
be the soloist of the evening. Her songs 

(Continued on Pafte I) 

Amherst House Dances 
Entice Many Couples 

Variety of Decoration and Many 

Novel Features Mark 

Fraternity Celebrations 



NUMEROUS REUNIONS 
TO BE HELD NOV. 15 

World Aftftio Night Eipectsd to be 
Kxceptional Success 

The radio program for World Aggie 

Night, to be broadcast from WBZ and 

\\ BZA lias been completed. From 7 to 

7..'!l) p 111. the- station Will he- devoted to 

the interest! of the college alumni. The 
program that is to be- presented is si 

tol low s: 

I. Greetina* b) Frederick W Cook, Secretary ol 

tin- c oromon wealth, representins Go» Mien. 
_' Seje< nun. College On bestra, Prof. Mil. . II 

e ubbon, leaden . 

' Nortbwind March" W.P.i tosvswj 

3 e . ,,-wi„;. from c harle* II. Gould, President ,,i 

A",., i.,1,- Alumni. 

I. V'o, .tl mifflbei Fae lilt] e luartel Profei km I lark 
I I bayet ' 13, leadei 

"Dartmouth Winte i Song" // , <. .ni.t BmUard 
Aggie Men Are < lathered" 
5. Selection, < ollegr c >i, hi Arm 

''Operatic Gems" Sullivan 

Andaatta ' /,»„„, 

6 E nsemblct e allege Smik 
< be ■ 

The- complete li-i of nu-ctiiiKs to be 
held on World Aggie Night has just been 
finished. All over the world the graduates 

will gather to recall their days on the 

campus. The- list of meetings is as 

follow s: 

{Important Alumni who ere planning 
to attend World Aggie Night meeting! 
an- re qu es te d to notify the- chairmen or 

secntaiics ol the meetings al an eailv 

date. 

Los Angeles, Calif. Dinner meeting 

at the- Iniversity Club, l.os Angeles. 

Chairman, Dr. Clarence- H. Griffin ni, 
L'lU S. Sin Pedro St., Los Angeles 

Hartford, Conn. Dinner niictiiiK Bl 
the University Club, 30 Lewis St., 

Hartford, at 7 p. m. Chairman, Peter J. 

Casdo -'l, is West Beacon St., Hartford. 

Im hides alumni at Storrs. | 

Newark, Del. Dinner nsnriting al the 

blue Hen Te-a Room, Newark, at .*>..';<> 
p. in. Chairman, Marvin \\ . Goodwin 
'26, 60 Lovetl Ave-.. Newark. 

Washington, I). C. Dinner meeting.* 
Secretary, John D. Snow. 71m Richmond 
Ave-., Silver Springs, Md. 

(Continued on Paftc ft) 



ATTENTION 

Remember what happened the night 
before the Tufts game last year? 
Remember, then, thai another nighl 

before will soon be- lure! Keep the- 

dale open November l'J. 



K. & A. 



Sabrina's Aerial Attack 



Takes Game in 4th Quarter 

Amherst Wins Annual Town Battle, 
13-t, After Three Scoreless (.luartors 



State Assures 

New Buildings 

Administration fttllldlng and Physics 

lab Included in Five- Yc-ar 

Building l*ro*Jnu*a 

last tpring th.- Trusteea <<\ the- College 
were asked to present a statement oi the 

btlildiiiK needs of the Institution for the- 
next five ve-ai^ This program w .is veiv 

carefully considered ami worked out b) 

the Board, and the- Committee on build- 
ings and e.iounds with I lie result that a 

verj '.nciully drawn up plan, providinK 
lor the dormitory, library, recitation 

" >. and administration ui-e-cls of the 

College, was finally presented. This 
program has been k'v<h in detail in a 

pnvioiis i-Mie ot ti„- Collegia* so that it 
will he siilhcicnt to outline the program 
here- very brielly. 1 he plan called for a 
ic w administration building, additions to 



BAY STATE HARRIERS 
OUTRUN BY AMHERST 

M anion and White IMaces Second in 

Triangular Meet willi Amherst 

and Si. Stephens 

Running over the last Amherst ionise-, 
tin- Massachusetts haiii.is gained second 
place in a triangular meet between 

Amherst, M.A.C , ami St. Stephens last 

Saturday afternoon Amherst won the 

meet with a score ol 23, Massachusetts 
was second with a sen,- ,,! .IS, ami St. 
Stephen! brought up the rear with a 

total ol til. M i oi Amherst was the 

individual « innei ol the race hut ( !ra« 

lord, liav Slate spcedslei , rrOSSCd the 
line- a bare two seconds aftei the Lord 

Jell runnei alter having made an excep 
tional spurl eluiinu the- last .HHI yards in 
i vim attempt to overhaul Ins rival 
Captain White ami Covin finished in a 

tie lor filth place-, while West finished 

eleventh, ami Robertion, fifteenth. Mi 



pulled a muscle during the- lust half but 
Continued to run and limped to the finish 

in sixteenth position. Hernan also had 
the misfortune to pull a muscle ami was 
forced to drop out ol tin- race during the 

last half. 

Pepper was the lust St Stephens man 
to finish, coming in ninth. 

This week, the- boston Cniviisilv long- 
distance team mils the- Massachusetts 

cross-country team ovei the Bay State 

course. The- meet was previoiislv at 

ranged for Saturday morning but the- 



PROF. RAND EDIFIES 
AMHERST LITERATURE 

Colored Projector Slides and a Wealth 

of Quotations Add Much 

Interest to His Talk 



I lie clay of the Amherst game, Saturday 
November 13, was indeed the day for 
ni, and for dances when all roads j 
hd reminiscent j;rnds. fighting jazz-bands, 

Md adorable baby dolls to the fraternity 
house! of M.A.C. where, as soon as pos^. 
ter the game, the goddess of mt-rri- 
reigned. 

Ngma Kappa, that nearest brother- 

to the pond, drew about thirty 

- within its portals, some of the 

•tmmine portion of which are said to 

"■nit- from Utah, New York, Rhode 

I, Boston, Mt. Holyoke, and Smith. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCE 

OF THE WEEK 



hie masterful treatment of his 

t. I'rof. Frank P. Rand gave 

student body a delightfully rare 

last Thursday in Assembly 

|fr > he presented a lantern-slide 

'al on the poets of Amherst. 



Illustrating his thought by appropriate 

vcr-es and by a -'tics of beautifully 

colored projector-slides, many of which 
were made by Professor F. A. Waugh , 

Professor F. P. Rand acted as tin- gpeakei 
for the Assembly last Thursday after- 
noon. Taking as a bast! for his thought 
the observation that "New England is 
the- abandoned farm of American litera- 
ture," Professor band delved into the 
history of Amherst, and brought out to 
present to the College his "Amherst 

Son^ Bag." No town, with the ezceptil n 

of Concord, Mass., his finer literary 

. i, it ions than has Amherst, for many 
(Kjets have- walked cm and written of the 
streets ot this town. 

The first writer which Professor Rand 
considered was Dr. J. C Holland, for 

whom Holland Gkn is named. Dr. 

Holland's verse "Kathrina" was read, 
and the accompanying slide- pictured a 
shady garden. Eugene Field was the 
next poet of wh« ii Professor Kami spoke, 
reading four of field's verses, namely 
"Dooley," "The bell Flower Tret 
"Mary Smith," and "My Playmate," 
accompanied by slides of Mrs. Fmerson's 
house the oldest house in Amherst, of 
i he- Holyoke Range, of a bird's-eye view 
of Amherst, and of the beautiful Elder 
House, in which field, Jones and other 
beloved writers lived. 

Th Kellogg House, in which Mi- 
Hamlin of the Home Economic! Dent. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



and nreproofing of the library, a newjGuckiaa ran a very piw kv race as he 

physics laboratory, rernodehhg North 
Continued on Page j) 

DR. J. G. G1LKEY IS 
CHAPEL SPEAKER 

Noted Minister Presents a Prominent 
Perspective- of Success 

In a aacred atmosphere, created by a 

rostrum softened by tall palms, by a hall 

resounding with the twelve earnest voices 

of a student choir, ami l,v an inspired i terriers were unable to run at that time 
orK.uiist, the College attended its hrst 

Sunday Chapel of the year. Dr. J. (,. 
'••Ike,, miuislei . ,| ,i„ '-Mint ,, Congre- 
gational Church in Springfield, Mass. 
well-known and welcome to M.A.C., was 

speaker hu this , M -,, j >( ., , IM d I,,,;!, |,j s 
ine-ssaKe around the general topic <,f "The 
Interpretation of Successor Failure-." 

Dr. Cilkev Iceman his talk by statin;; 
that there are three primary factors 

which c onstitiite the modern conce p tion 
oi auccess, namely tin- acquirement of 
money, the attainment ol social promi 

(Continued on Page 4> 



CAM PI S CAIt.MMK 



"lit/ i Hi. 
imcontruitii 

riiitH't it t <>rner 

Leigh limn | it ,r andUmmmw) 



■ ■■ ii tm eni <■/ 
the metling ,./ txtrtwui 



Wcftdncssdajr, Novctmbcar e>» 

'• '." p in Y W e \, Banquet ■« l)r:,|«-i 
II. ill. i<,ll<m<-,| i, Vestature and < amJIe- 
lighl i eretnony .a Memorial II. ,11 

7.15 p in Interfraternity Conference meet- 

mi: 

Thursday, November 7 

' • I- in \ - -'iiil.lv. Pre -i'|,-iit IV. i 

Amberst e oil, 
c >t 1 1 i ii n e [ni, meeting. 
I nil, li c lui, meeting. 
7. 'id p. in I> Memorial Building 

Resolved: I bat the name <>i the \i i 
\iti. n]i ni.il e ollege be - I 

to \! mi, e i, ||. . 

I -'riclnv , Novcmhc-r h 
3.00 p in \ nil-. So(,,-r. Vellowjai 

Hopkin - \. i'l' lie. .a ll.i'lli-y. 
1.00 p n intry and 1 1" t. 

I.- '..ii I 'niver tit • , here. 
4.00p.m. s.s.A. Track meet, Deerfield 
High, here. 

Saturday, Vocc-iiiliir 9 
2.00 p in V'anit) Pboiball. Springfield 
c ollege .it Kpringfield. 
\ Football PitUfieW High, there 
Sundny, \ov«-mb»T 10 
Sunday ' hapel. K'-v. K. C. MacArthnr, 
Town ;t ri< 1 e oh retry Sc I ,r the 

M i -.i ii . eti Federation oi ' hurches, 
Monday, NoM-mlM-r II 
I lotiday, Arm: 

lub hike, 
Thursday, \ov,-fiibt-r 14 

■ Assembly. Bhaskai I'. 1 1 1 -. , 1- . 
Breeder's School. 
Friday, November IS 
Breedei - S hool. 
World Aggie Sight. 
Saturday, November 16 
Breede i 

' , i • i trip to Concord. 

W - - see. 

Flowr Show 

S.S.A. Football Keene Normal School, 
Sunday. November 17 
'» lii .» . m. Sunday I hat 

Hope ' 'in il < bun h, 

ingfield, '■'■ 

1 nion I 
<n< he iri oi I; 
Flower She 
Monday, November 18 
N',-w England In* in. 

Dwinil I" the holiil.eys there will be no 
Issue of the Collegian nejt »i-i-k. 



so It is ex|H-c tc-cl that the- ia,e will take 

place- thii Friday afternoon at I o'clock. 

'I'l.t sum. ii.H \ oi the triangulai meet. 

Won in Morrt* i \i L':,m it- . Sad, e ravrford 
(M); in I. ic \ | \i, in,, Snydei I \i tie i.,t 
."■Hi. between Coves (Ml and Wl M); /Hi. 

.I.inlin.- i Ai. sth, \ , i, , \, .„|, Peppei 'Si, 

10th, I'.n, n., im. tin,, wv.i ( \i, lath, Imrie 

is,, |3th, Bell (S); I lib. Robert Mi, 15th, 

Well* ' \i. loth, McGuc luaa (M); 17th, k, Ik . 

is>, lath, ii ,., , , (A) 

\inliiia 23, MassachuietU 'is. si Stephen! 0] 



MASSACHUSETTS TEAM 
TO MEET SPRINGFIELD 



Couch Rothacher lias Colorful lleveii 

Wiiith Ibis been Indefeated 

So Fur This Season 



Massachusetts lac.-, a hard lootliall 
Kline neat Saturdav when the team meets 

Springfield College, one of the undefeated 
eastern e ollege- elevens. Alter the great 
offensive- ami defensive play in the in • 
three quarters of the- Amherst game, 

however, the- state College team should 

put up a strong fight again I their rivals. 
Springfield'a record shows three wins 

and two tied gain's, with a 7 to *i v n tory 

over brown in the hrst k-""<' of the 

on as the- feature ol I he s. liedule. 

The following Kami- with East Strouds- 
bur« was a s. ore-le-s tie, probably due to 
overconfidence <A the team. Middlebury 
ami boston University were downed l,. 

the scores oi I'.I to I) and .11 to 8 rcsp.i 

lively, hut last Saturdav, Springfield tied 
i ragged game with Rochester at 7 all. 

Coach Rothacher*! charge! play an 

all around name- with a versatile backfield 

lie-hind a heavy and powerful line. 

"Tommy" Owl. a full-blooded Cherokee 

Indian, and a triple thre-at, .Wilson, a 

colored Hash, Stmonson, a smashing full- 

bai k, ami White-, small but fast , I omp 
the- iir-,t ttring backfield. 'I la- linn who 
will probably play in the Springfield 

lim- arc- blutm iistoe k and Hammond, 

>nds, G ee sma a and Rae, tackles, Booker 

and Smith, guards, ami Johnson, center, 

While- Dogherty, Knowhon, Wilhetm. 

and Drei el are substitute hackfield men. 



lor three periods, the acrappj M.issi- 

e hllsetts eleven held the- mile h he-aviel 

Amherst team scoreless, on!) to lose in 
the final quartei bj a s, ore ol 13 to ti 

111 ■ fast . .\i i r 1 1 1 vi test on Pratt Field 

last Satiiniav afternoon, lot tin- most 
oi the lust two periods, tin- state eolh-ne 
gridsters held the- uppei hand until 
• •loskloss, gur Foul j.ii quarterback, 

was M-nl ml., die ^aiiic- I, v ( 'o.u'h W heeler 
hi a vain attempt to realise a scene. 

Aeriala flea last and far t<» account lor 

most o| the distance whu h t he S.il.unas 
gained ami eliiectlv caused one ol their 

s. oi . 

The opening ol the game was narked 
h\ the- Massachusetta march to the 
Amherst 20-yard line when- the ball 

»M l ""' to the bold Jells on elowns. 

F« the- rest oi th.- quarter the- ball see- 
sawed Lack ami forth with the- Bay State 

team making exceptionally long gains <>n 

end urns ami hue plunges which would 

oft*" net from in to l'ii yards at a tune. 
Amherst almost totally relied upon an 

.lend attack and supeiioi weight ill 
ordei to ae complish any gains, 

Toward the- end oi the- hall, Ainheist 

brought the ball to the Waasarhusctti' 40 

>aid line- on two passes and < uoskloss 
made- Ins appearance- ||,- iinnu-diately 
loosed a kmg heave to Drake, Sabt uij 

end, who was not stopped until Hoimberg, 
Bay state safety man, forced him out of 

hounds in an e-xe client exhibition of foot- 
ball technique on the Massachusetts' 
,; v "d Inn . An ollside |M-nally on t he 
'I'M pfaiy, placed the ball on the- stale 
college'! I vaid line-, with Ainheist III 
possession ol the hall ami three downs at 

tbeii dt sposnl. Tener, Lord j ( -ii back, 

was able lo make- only tWO and a half 
l<'l e.n his hue plunge ami the timer's 

whistle Bounded fog th.- end "i the a ,u 
before the neat pas) could l>e- east uted 
Well equipped foi attat k in an aamal 

team Com po s ed ol brown ami Hoimberg, 

the Massachusetta eleven outplayed the 

Jeilincn until < uoskloss again entered tile- 
s' lap ami loi me d a team out ol a pievious 
eleven individuals. The- Amherst learn 

then, with their atrength continuing in 

the passing game, forged clown the held 
lo sc ore a well de-sea ve ,| lorn lldowil, while 

Wilson, i«,id J.ii captain, booted an 

excellent drop kit k between the uprights 

lor the- point aftei tin- tout bdown. The 
final s.e.ie ,,i ii„. game was accounted for 

when the- stale- College loeik I he ball on its 

own 20 yard line, lost a yard and then 
regained it ami 17 more as the bay State 

11111 npped tin Amherst line m two ami 

allowed bond lo tear through fof IS 
'< am I In lied on I'.ijie 4; 

Two Fraternities Hold 

Anniversary Reunions 



birthdays of O TV. and Alplia Sigma 
I'bi (alehrated last Saturday 

Inatead ol holding house dances on the 
dayol th.- Amherst game, November 2, 

• wo ol the fratereitiea cm tin- campus 
held annivei lebrations. '.» I V , 

the- e.hlest fraternity on CampUS, ecle- 

brated it- »i"ili anniversary, About 1110 
member! oi tin- chaptei wen- present, 
including membera oi 28 d.is-..s. In the 
■ i from 1900 to 1929 im hisive-, ,,n 
but '01, (il. 'u;., 1 1, and 'in wen repre 
aented. The program lot the 
follow s: 



morning 



Auditorium. ' ... : iboratoi •, 

Pn idem I- 1 1 William 
rhe Program for the U William B Cole 02 

allege and I he I' i it. mity 
i I' • . lenl I li i 

" 1 - I' i ' ti heldet 'i'.i 

I he '■. II, , .'i 

Lein ■ i i,i 

'Cuntlniieel on Page S) 



OPPONENTS' SCORES 

Springfield 7, Ra he atet 7 

/ - Boston I lliveisii 

Baku 98, Bawdom 
Providence College 33 MiddUbmty 
■ Tech S 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1929 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newtpapei of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the students. 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

Lswis M. LTMM "«) Kdilui in ( hid 

Cecil H. Waui.kk.h "to Managing K-luor 

Mahgabet 1*. Donovan "SO A ociate Editor 

Ewe SiN(iLKroN "30 Associate Edita 



Editorial 

Feature 

Interviews 

Alumni and Faculty 

Athletics 

Campus 



DEPART*) KM EDITORS 

I IVVI-, M. Iands ":«) 

EmiC Sini.i.i-.ion '.'«> 

Maruaki-.i P. Donovan "30 

11. Daniel Darunc '-'fi 

John R. GUIMAKO "il 

Sai.i.y E. Hkadlkv "51 

Frank T. DOUGLASS '-'il 

l-'KANK I.. Sl'RINC.HK "38 

Lewis B. Cucinotta "31 



111 'SI NESS DEPARTMENT 

John R. Tane '.'«> Husiness M— pi 

WiNTiiKof G. Smith 10 AdvertMna Man as H 

Rohekt G. Goomiow '.'«• < Ircuhtlna Maasest 

Paul a. Smith "ii 

E. Kinsi.kv Wturn'M "tl 

Subscriptions $200 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



A BRIGHT FUTURE 

The news that definite step* have been 
taken to provide this college with much 

needed equipment and facilities should 
come as welcome information to all stu- 
dents, workers, and friends of the insti- 
tution. That the coining improvements 
are necessary cannot he denied. The work 
of the Physic* Department, for instance, 

has been hindered hy the inade qu a t e old 

building which at present houses it. 
Home economics has outgrown its limited 
quarters and must have more room and 

increased conveniences to carry on the 

work it is doing. It is the same with 
several other departments on the cam- 
pus. They are now doing their work 
with equipment that might have answered 
the purpose a number of years ago, but 
which is now obsolete. What better 
form of encouragement could we have, 
what more reason for optimism for the 
future of this college could we find, than 
the realization that our needs are recog- 
nized and are to be attended to? In 1926 




Poet Oftice. Accepted f"r mailing »t special rate 
of pott axe provided for in section 1 Kill, Act of Oc- 
tober. H»17. authorized August 20. 1018. 



1001 PROFIT 

Opportunity which has never before 



Entered as second-class matnr at the Amhent |a program similar to the present one was 

presented to the chairman of the State 
Commission on Administration and Fi- 
ll. nice, but only one major item of that 
program has been provided along with 
a very few minor items. 

What does this mean to the under- 
graduates of this college? We will have 
increased facilities at our disposal that 
will offer us many new opportunities. 
Fewer limitations will be placed on our 
work and we will have many advantages 
that have always been desirable but have 
hitherto been lacking. We shall not feel 
obliged to apologize for any aged equip- 
ment but will be on a par with the newer 
institutions. 

Whereas in the past, building equip- 
ment has been provided for the research 
work of the ex|*eriment station, and for 
control service laboratories by encroach- 
ment upon the space originally devoted 
to resident teaching, new facilities will 
Ite planned for their use which will open 
new fields to them. 

Those who are now attending this 
college should consider themselves fortu- 
nate indeed, since theirs is the good 
fortune to be here at what might be 
called the dawn of a new era in the 
history of M.A.C. 



come to an undergraduate body of this 
College is now here. During the past lew 
Weeks we have all heard of the assurance 
of State support for the new Physical 
Education Building; and yet, little do 
we seem to realize and consider the crisis 
which is now at hand. We are taking the 
project either as an assured step toward 
better facilities here on campus, or else 
we are unaware of the p res ent state of 
circumstances. Whatever may be the 
current student opinion toward the 
project there are a few points which need 
mentioning. To be sure, State support is 
certain and a dollar invested now by 
alumni, students, and friends of the 
College, means another dollar guaranteed 
by the State. In other words, here is a 
chance for one hundred jK-rcent profit! 

If the contributions total to $175,000 
by December 30, the State will match 
dollar for dollar to bring the proceeds 
up to 1860,000, making the building a 
reality and one of the best physical edu- 
cation buildings in the country. Perhaps 
we may say, "Well, we have only $70,000 
so what impression will my five 
ars make?" To this we replay, "It 
I do a great deal. Five dollars now 
ans five more dollars by January. It 
m practically assured that if the total 
funds reach $17f>,(H)0 by the last of 
December, the ground for the new edifice 
of learning will be broken this coming 
summer. Does not that mean a great 
deal to us when we realize that such a 
goal is within reaching distance, that we 
will see the new building before we 
graduate, that we will enjoy its facilities 
before we leave our Alma Mater? We 
realize that this project is foremost in 
the student's mind, so we ask merely for 
their enthusiasm, their willingness to help 
in the present crisis. Only seven more 
weeks remain, in which time we may 
render our assistance and reap the in- 
valuable reward. For months Professor 
Curry S. Hicks, vice chairman of the 
committee, has been cxi>cncling his ut- 
most energy in this project which is so 
hopeful at the present time. We can 
express our interest, offer our assistance, 
and show our enthusiasm right now in 
this crisis. If we have not made our 
contribution, now is the time to do so 
when one hundred percent profit is 
assured. 

Now, what part may we play in this 
project? In the first place, we may 
contribute our little but grateful bil of 
financial aid. In the second place, we 
should interest and persuade others to 
contribute. Soon there is a letter con- 
taming a request to be -cut to parents 
of the alumni and students of the College. 
A good word, a small request on our part. 
an exhibition of interest, enthusiasm, and 
above all a little encouragement given to 
Dad may increase the contributions con- 
siderably. At least, such things will 
show the student attitude and backing 
in the project. Since interest cm the part 
of the student body has a great im- 
portance in influencing possible large 
contributions, this is our part in the 
program. 

Remember, we want the ground for the 
new building broken next summer, so 
let us gel busy and uive the project a 

boost right now. In the final analysis 

we owe it to OOTSeiveS in recognition for 

the wonderful opportunities which have 
come and which will come in the future 
to our College. 



"Lectures in love making are being 
urged by Prof. A. E. Smith of Cambridge 
University, to make the routine work of 
classrooms more interesting for the sleep- 
ing beauties as they grow older." 
CD 

A professor at the University of 



Missouri claims to have been behind the 
bars three times, to have dug sewers 
while in the army, to have worked in 
the wheat fields of Kansas, and now Doctor?" was the Scribe's first question 



Scribbling 

U?e Scribe 

"// is the best of all trade* to make songs, 
and the second best to sing them." Helloc. 

Some time ago, Ye Scribe was told that 
it certainly was a bad thing how college 
singing had degraded since the "good old 
days" when singing was singing and not 
the whisperings of a few timid souls. 
Now, after hearing the weak attempts of 
the students at the Amherst game, he is 
inclined to believe that his informant 
was not very far from wrong. To see if 
anything could be found out about such 
a situation, Ye Scribe thought he'd pay 
that well-known student of music, Dr. 
Davis, a visit. Fungi and mosses do not 
jibe with arias and fugues but Dr. Davis 
had some very enlightening co m me n ts to 
make on the subject of music as it con- 
cerns this College. 

"What do you think this College 
needs to make it a better singing College, 



ST0CKBRIDGE 



Dr. Fernald Will Speak 

In Social Union Room 



"Outing in the West Indies" Will Be 
Topic at Outing Club Meeting 



Dr. Fernald is to speak before the 
Outing Club with "An Outing in the 
West Indies" for his subject, Thursday 
evening, November 7, at 7.30 in the 
Social Union Rooms, North College. An 
enjoyable time is expected by those who 
know Dr. Fernald. All members of the 
Club are urged to be present, and any 
others who are interested. Refore Dr. 
Fernald speaks there will be a business 
meeting. This evening will make an 
excellent opportunity for the new mem- 
bers to become acquainted with the 
upperclassmen. 

Several members of the Club plan to 
spend a night or two at MaCOC Lodge 
this coming week-end. There is still 
room for a couple of fellows in the group. 
If anyone wishes to spend an enjoyable 
time in the open, see 1 )yar "A2 or Hunt DO. 
For the benefit of those who do not 
pa— the holiday away from Amherst a 
hike will be conducted to Mt. Toby, 
Monday, November 11. The party will 
leave the Kast Experiment Station on 
the 8.30 bus bound for Sunderland. Here 
is your chance to get an insight into camp 
cookery and to learn the landmarks to be 
seen from the top of Toby. 



besides teaching at that institution, he 
acts as "head bouncer" at the university 
dances. Try that one on your piano. 
CD- 

A group of students at the University 
of Denver has established a "woman 
hater" club, and the members of this 
organization must never be seen con- 
versing with the fair sex except for 
necessary business, and all dates with 
the women students are out of the 
question. 

Oh, how lovely is the evening, — tra la. 

-CD- 
Billboard Ad. 

Amherst Theatre, now playing: 
"Twin Reds"— A double feature bill. 
Speaks for itself, I guess. 

CD 

Heard in an Ec. class: 

Prof: "What was the union of the 
cordovan workers?" 

Soph: "A group of woodchoppers." 

CD 

And all the wood is not in the forest. 

CD 

Speaking of wood reminds us of an- 
other tragedy which is to sneak up on 
us Saturday. The Oood Old Hoard. 

CD 

"We should know something about 
Amherst now that it is our temporary 
residence." Yes, and Dean's Board will 
show just how temporary! 
CD 



NFVV HEAD FOR 

MILITARY DEPARTMENT 

Major Karl S. Bradford Detailed to 
M.A.C. 



Special Orders No. 2f>.'> issued from the 
War Department on October '_".» announce 
the detail of Major Karl S. Bradford, 
Cavalry, to this College where he will 
succeed Major Briscoe as 1'iolessor of 
Military Science and Tactics. Major 
Bradford's present tour of duty in the 
Philippine Islands will expire in April 
1930. Sometime' after that ami before 

the close of this college year it is ex- 
(>« < ted that he will report here. 

Major Bradford was graduated from 
West Point in BUI. He is also a graduate 
of the Cavalry School and the Command 
(Continued on Page 3) 



The ludicrous prize goes to the fellow 
who wears his frosh hat with his military 
uniform. 

CD 

Drama 

Scene: A fraternity house during the 
burglar scare. 

Plot: It is about 2 a. m. Several of 
the brothers are sleeping on the first 
floor, armed to catch the marauder. A 
slight sound is heard on the second floor. 
One of the group awakens. He listens 
intently. The scuffling is repeated. 
Silently he nudges his companions. All 
arise quickly and seize their weapons — 
a shot-gun, a revolver, an R.O.T.C. 
saber, and a heavy army shoe. Cautiously 
very cautiously, they creep up the stairs, 
skipping the third stair because it creaks. 
Meanwhile the groping sounds continue. 
The group reaches the landing; they 
spread out like a fan; the leader fumbles 
with his flashlight. Then, "Halt!" he 
cries, and flashes a steam of light on — 
a sleepy, shivering brother in pajamas, 
looking for the bathroom! 
CD- 
Believe it or not, it is our story, and 
we'll stick to it. 

CD 

Fannie Frosh was heartbroken last 
Saturday because Joe Smooth brought 
(.race Personified from Mt. Holyoke to 
the dance. "Anyhow," asserts Fannie, 
"I know that halfbacks have nothing to 
do with lost year's bathing suits." 

CD 

Some of our recently graduated men 
have COms back and already have re- 
ceived their M.A., but add that PA still 
su pp ort s them. 

CD- 

As the young frosh said to the beaker 
as he put it on the Bunsen Burner: "No 
arise cracks from you." 

CD 

Cela Suffit. 



"Many things," he replied. "We need 
almost a brand new set of songs to start 
with; we need some good snappy stings 
with catchy tunes, we need comedy, and 
we need more classic. The songs we lack 
the most are martial patriotic songs 
which would bring the valley, the College 
and the new democratic spirit of the 
institution into prominence. We have 
plenty to sing about." 

"What, in your opinion, makes a song 
or a cheer good?" 

"Spontaneity, of course. A football 
game is the ideal place for a good song. 
However, let me ask you a question: 
How do you expect a student body to 
know how to sing when it has had hardly 
any training? Well, you can't expect 
much, can you? I would suggest that, 
at stated times, there ought to be a 
professional organist come up here to 
take over chapels and give the student 
body a little instruction in singing. 
Don't you have a great many teachers 
to show you how to do this and that all 
through your college life? Three chapel 
sessions a term given over to singing songs 
correctly— in time and with different 
parts surely would improve the situa- 
tion immensely. You know, most every 
college anil university gives instruction 
in music and singing." 

"Have you any suggestions about 
getting new songs?" asked Ye Scribe. 

"Yes. Each year, I would continue to 
give some sort of a prize to anyone con- 
tributing a poem or music. Once you 
have a poem it's easy to get music for 
it. And, I would let everybody take a 
hand in it. Someone in this College- 
must be able to give what we want and 

1(1 
. 

"Do you think of any way the singing 
at games would be more effective?" 

"Indeed! I think it would be a good 
idea to sing the Alma Mater before the 
game, just before the first whistle blows. 
Then, if we win a good, jolly tune could 
be sung afterwards. If we lose, the Alma 
Mater could be sung over again to show 
that we are still as loyal as ever." 

"Have you any other suggestions you 
couhl make?" queried Ye Seribe-. 

"Well, I think there is talent in this 
College but we lack leadership and in- 
struction. Everyone knows, you know, 
what Horace saiil: 'By song the gods 
are pleased, and by song the deities 
below.' 



AMHERST FRESHMAN CAMI 

In preparation for the game with 
Pittsfield High School next Saturday, 
the Stockbridge football team played a 
practise game with the Amherst College 
freshmen last Friday, and won by the 
score of 7 to 0. The touchdown came in 
the second period when Wet-man struck 
off tackle to score after the ball had been 
rushed from midfield. Hueg pushed the 
ball over the line for the extra potttt. A 
good defense by the Amherst freshmen 
inside their 20-yard line prevented two 
more scores. Stockbridge rushed the ball 
for steady gains throughout the game- 
while Amherst's advances were by pa-.-. 
ami end runs by Cadigan. The win was 
the third in four games for Coach Ball's 
men, and the team will try to further the 
record Saturday against Pittsfieltl's Strong 
team. The Stockbridge line-up in the 
Amherst freshman game follows: Durkin, 
Quick, re; Bordman, rt; Keene, rg, 
Smith, c; Nelson, Fish, Ig; Oksanen, 
It; Lee, J. Twohig, le; Hill. c,b, Whea 
ton, rhb; Weeman, lhb; Hueg, Die I; 
Crocker, fb. 



KOLONY KLUB DANCE 
(Colony Kltib opened its house for the 
week-end to between forty and fifty 
alumni who returned to gather with K.K. 
in its annual fall house parly and banquet . 
The house dance was held Friday evening, 
November 1, with over KM) people present . 
The dance was a great success, thanks to 
the weather man who provided a warm 
night thereby making the porches very 
comfortable. Much credit is due to A. 
Weston Smith, Jr. S'31, and Charles 
Holinan S'30, who gave liberally of their 
time and effort. The K.K. house was 
very cleverly decorated to give the 
Hallowe'en atmosphere. Mr. and Mrs. 
Harold Smart and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
E. Wright acted as chaperones. Corsage a 
were provided for the ladies and a snapp\ , 
five-piece orchestra furnisheel the music 
The dance broke up soon after eleven si 
the Abbey was well represented. 

Saturday evening at 7.30 the annual 
fall banquet of the Kolony Klub was held 
at the Lord Jeffery. A full course dinner 
was served followed by after-dinner 
sj>eeches with Harold W. Smart as toast 
master. Speeches were made by members 
of the faculty, alumni, and senior clesi 
with responses by some of the initiates 



S.C.S. INITIATES 
S.C.S. has accepted the following 

initiates to its sorority membership 
Elizabeth Rodman, Barbara Stalker. 
Margaret Bancroft, Marguerita Seaver, 
and Isabcllc Sirnborger. 



TRACK MEET 

Stoekbridge track team has a dual 
meet scheduled with the Deerfieltl High 

track squad next Friday afternoon sl 

4 o'clock. Fight events are to be- pre- 
sented for competition ami they an 
100-yard clash, 220 yard dash, 880 yard 
run, 880 yard relay, high jump, broad 

jump, shot put, and the eliscus throw 



FRESHMEN WIN 



Wood 



AROUND CAMPUS 



ABBEY SHOW 

Crowds of co-eds gathered in the 
dormitory center last Thursday evening 
to witness the first Abbey Show staged 
by the freshman girls. Frances McCann 
acted as promoter of the delightful pro- 
(Continued on Page 4) 



Stars in U-0 Victory 
Deerfield Seconds 



Over 



FOOTBALL: TUFTS VS. M.A.C. 

Reserve Your Seats Now 
Reserved seats for the Tufts VS. 
M.A.C. football game at Alumni 
Field, Saturday, November 23, at 
2 p. m., are now on sale at the Physi- 
cal Education Office, Drill Hall. 

Reserved seats are $2.1 X) each. If 
you wish tickets sent by registered 
mail please add 15 cents. 

Make check or money tirder payable 
to Curry S. Hicks, General Manager 
of Athletics. 



Fast Wednesdav afternoon, the M 

chusetts freshman team defeated 
Deerfield Academy Seconds at Deerfield 

by the score of 13 to 0. The frosh foughl 

hard throughout the game, and tin- im- 
provement which has been shown 
the Wilbraham game is gratifying. 

Near the end of the second qual 
Wood tore through the line for 80 
and he crossed tin- line- aite-r three 
plays, but the freshmen were offside on 
the play and the score was not all 
In the second half. Wood plunged off" 
tackle and Goodstein and Zillman 
many gains through the line. /'" 
scored in the third period, and Got 
broke through for another touch 
the last quar ter. The strength of t 
freshmen is shown by the fact tl 
were forced to kick but once-, i: 
in the first quarter after Deerfie ld 
advanced on off-tackle plunge- II" ' 
starred in the line, and he and hi 
ope n ed up many holts for the 
while defensively, llager and 1' 
starred. For Deerfield, Jones, the I 

and quarterback, smsoutatand 

Prior to the game, H. S. Wood 
Central Village, the star fullba. I 
freshman team, was elected captain. 



$6.00 Trousers or Knickers NOW $5.50 
$5.00 Trousers NOW $4.50 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLFC1AN, WEDNESDAY. NOV! MBIR 6, 1«2° 



LANDIS CORDUROY PRICES THIS WEEK 
Get Yours Now! 

LANDIS,— OPEN EVENINGS 



$4.00 Breeches NOW $3.50 
Woolen Trousers & Knickers $4.00 lo $10 



CHAMBER ORCHESTRA 

(Continued from Page 1; 

hoseil from the works of the most 

nient composers of the seventeenth 

an .l eighteenth centuries, as well as the 

uurks of today. She is not afraid to 

recognise the finest of the modern com- 

positions, even if they have been passed 

by either singers. Thus her repetoire 

littS many gems that have heretofore 

unheard by many. Miss F.hrhart 

- the impression of being herself 

concerned in the music that she sings: 

|i, i interpretation is such that the 
ner feels that she is disclosing all of 

the- mood, matter and mannet of the 

All of her numbers will be sung 

witli the orchestra accompaniment, and 

the tiiic- quality of the rendition is assured. 
The complete se :hedule of numbers is as 
11%'. 

Kiagal'i c art Mt *4*Utotm 

md ske-ie bei Ma, Do mU 

In ., Wilel Rom 

I rom en Iii'li.en Lodge 

' in le Killlll- 
; s<. prune, 
I a be) eli viilnillll. 1 1 e . : 1 1 M.i.l.mi HllllrtlU 

I'll. , Ml, 

Dreamt "t Love 
■. ipoleoa" 
Napoleon 

i hai mini- ele- rimperauice 

li Koinaii. .- ele- \ ieiline 

Danae rjea Enfant* 
ii Hum Harmon, awl Deluah 

• »< seiinu Quartette 
indante Iron Quartette 

1 n Smreline 
I. } Minuet 

foi Soprano 
a bo i^ Sj U la? 

-'.lllele lle-l) 

1 1. ale. bjurk the lark! 
i i. ei ker Suite 

i .i valae elas Pawn 

(b) La I Lens,- Arab.- 

i i I >ans«- ( hiliiiisr 
ill i l.i Dasse Russe 

Steine-rt 1'iaim 



Lint 

HotMCfSf 



Saint-Saens 

Tschaikir, tky 

Tflln m 

litn i her i m 

St Hubert 

St Hubert 

£ h uber I 

Wanner 

Tuhaikuuiky 



STATE ASSURES 

(Continued from Page 1) 
College, restoration of South College, 
remodeling Stockbridge House for use as 
l landscape architecture building, re- 
swdeling and additions to the East 
Experiment Station for use as a Home 
Economics laboratory, additions to 
fisher laboratory, additional greenhouses, 
Ml service lines, road construction, new 
eatet mains, and a new dining room in 
Draper Halt 

State officials have given assurance 

tl.it the first three items will be included 

in the State's five-year building program, 

with the probability that some of the 

mailer items will also be provided during 

une period. With the definite 

tsMir.me e that our facilities will be greatly 

<e| in the very near future, the 

( ollege is Earing opportunities that should 

■"Mill great confidence and courage into 

^■1 who are in any way connected with 

n-titution. 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

kl PAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
HASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 

PRICKS. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NKXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



TWO FRATERNITIES 

(Continued from Page 1) 
The afternoon program began with a 
p roce s sio n to South College led by ( .erald 

I'. Jones '(Ki where a bronze tablet was 

unveiled to commemorate the founders 

of (J.T.V. The tablet was unveiled by 

Mary Ionise Clark, daughter of C*. F. 

Clark '22. The following pledge to the 

founders was made: 

"We .in- assembled in do boooi ie> youi men or) 
We pledge to you out loving remembrai 
\\i pledge in you out detei initiation tocarr) mi 

.i~ '. oil wnulel wish. • 

We- ele ii. .a,- te> \i>ii this ie>kiii of our regard " 
I he Q, I A . pledge- was also given, 

In the evening the entire group gathered 
at the house- where a buffet Supper was 
served and a general good time was 
enjoyed by all. 

The second celebration was that of a 
banquet, held at the Ford Jeffery Inn, 
Amherst, in honor of the fiftieth anni 
versary of the College- Shakespearean 
Club, since- 1913 (..inima Chapter of t he- 
Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity. There- wen- 
sixty members present, forty of whom 
were alumni from thirty one classes. 
Among the distinguished members vw re 
Samuel C. Damon 'S.i and Edgar A. 
Bishop, two of the founders of society, 
and Dr. Joel F. < ■oldthwait 'N,">. new a 
well-known orthopedic surgeon of Boston. 

The program of speakers was as follows: 
Tasataatater; Di raaihe A feleu ~VJ 
The l-.irly Days e,i 1 1»«- e oii.-ne- Shakespearean 
< ini) Samuel e Damoa si; 

CJ5.C Yale- e he-iniNts I laeiele- K. W.elk.t (11 

1 he Tl.ellMlilill.il Mane- Hells NaWM *M 

"Shakes" ami siy-." iii tin- Wai 

Jeilm J. M.tninnis TK 

The- Future Hoaaa ol Gaataw Chaptei 

Edwin I-. GaakcB '»*> 

l.aiiiin.i ( li.i|ile-i of Alpha Sigma I-iale-inil\ 

\ illieiit J Rile-y :t(l 

The National Organisation e,f Alpha Sigma Phi 

A. Vernon Brcjwn. National net 't'i 
what the- est. ami Alpha Sigma iMii Meant 
t« Me j.»i k. Goldthwalt 's:, 



HALLOWE'EN PARTY 

Class hostilities between the freshmen 
and sophomore camps were suspended for 
awhile last Wednesday evening, October 
30, when the combined groups enjoyed a 
little Hallowe'en Party in the Memorial 
Building. The 175 "frollicers" who 
attended played appropriate games of 
various sorts, partook of varittus refresh- 
ments, and whirled in various dances to 
the music of a volunteer orchestra drawn 
from the two classes. 

There were some feature performances 
of the evening, the first of which was a 
reading, given by Miss Mildred Twis-* 
'32. Another was a toe-dancing exhibition 

by Miss Muriel Bicatte *88. Particularly 

pleasing were the songs of Miss Vera 
Wright '32 and "Ham'' Nelson *.il. The 
committee of arrangements mntittfd of 
Miss Laura Cordon '32 and F. W. Harvey 
'33. Mrs. Marshall was the chaperon. 



College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - • MASS. 



45c 

Manila Paper 

500 Sheets 



89c 



Snow White Bond 

500 Sheets 



We Give Red Arrow Money 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



Speaking of SHIRTS 



Do you know that we show the largest 
assortment of shirts in Amherst? 

Do you know that we carry only well known 
brands such as Arrow, Buffalo, Hathaway, etc: 



Priced 
from $1 to $4.50 



Tuxedo Shirts 
$2.50 to S3. 50 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



NUMEROUS REUNIONS 
(Continued from Page 1) 

Miami, Fla. Secretary, J. Gerry 

Curtis w'()7, Box Jill, Miami.' 

Lafayette, Ind. Meetingat the home 
of Clyde M. Packard '1.!, lLM but/ Ave- . 

West Lafayette, at t; p. m. Mr. Packard 

is chairman of the gathering. 

Danvers, Mass. Dinner meeting at 
the Consolidated Electric I amp Co. hall, 
88 lloltcn St., Danvers, at <>.4f> p. m. 

Secretary, Clarence If. Wood "22, fasn 
County Agricultural School, llathorne. 
Fitohbunt, Muss. Dinner meeting, 

Chairman, Thomas Casev 'HI, 280 Cedar 
St., Fitc hburg. Gathering at Hotel 
Ray inoiiel, l-'ite libmg, at 7. .'id p. m. 

Greenfield, Mass. A chu ken pie 
(tinner at the- North Parish Couiiiitiiiit v 

House. Greenfield, at 6.30 p, m. The 
Roister Doister motion picture, "Aggie 

Men An- Gathered" will be shown. 

Secretary, Raymond T. stow,- Ms, 86 

Bc-ae on St., ( .tecnficlel. 

Northampton, Mass. Dinnei meet 
ing at the Hotel Northampton at 7 p.m. 
The Faculty Quartet will entertain, 

Secretary, Allen S. I.eland Jl, llam|. 
shire- County Extension Service, 184 

Main St., Northampton. 

Springfield, Mass. Dinner meet ing 
at the Highland Hotel, llillman St.. 

Springfield, at 6.30 p. m. A group from 

the College orchestra will entertain. 
Secretary, J. ICinerson Ciecnaway "'21, 
Sibley Ave., West Springfield. 

Worcester, Mass. Dinner meeting.* 
Chairman, Willarel K. French '19. Secre- 
tary, Walter B. Shaw, SS.A.'lil, W<. ni- 
ter County Extension Service, 19 Court 
St , Worcester. 

Los Mochis, Mexico. Secretary, 

Laurence I.. Jones I'll, l.e.s afochia. 

Minneapolis, Minn. Dinner meeting 
at the Nankin Cafe, Minneapolis at (i..'i(l 

p. m. Chairman, Paul W. Latham '17. 
Secretary, Alexander C. Hudson 'L'S, 
Zoology Dept., University of Minnesota, 
Minneapolis. 

Schenectady, N. Y. Dinner meeting 
at the Van Curler Hotel, Se hence tady at 
8 p. in. Chan man, Webster J. Birdsall 
'13, lL'L' State St.. Albany, N. Y. 

Buffalo, N. Y. Dinner meeting at 
6.30 p. m.* Secretary, F.liot (,. Gold- 
smith "24, 886 Hartwe II Rd., Buffalo. 

Geneva, N. Y. Dinner nu-eting at the 
1 afayette Inn at 6J0 p. m. See retary, 
Lewis N. Van Alstym- 'IK, New York 
State Agri. Fxp. Station, Geneva, (for 
all central New York alumni.) 

High Point, N. C. Evening gathering 
at home of Charles (,. Mackintosh 'LM, 
11W Greenway Drive, High Point. 
.Secretary, Donald K. Lane "SB, 114 W. 
Washington St., High Point. 

Cleveland, Ohio. Dinner meeting at 
B< iha nun and I lames Restaurant, C arnegi e 

Bldg., Huron Road, Cleveland, at 6.30 
p, m. Chairman, John A. CrawforeJ 'L'O, 
2622 N. Moretand Blvd., Cleveland. 

Columbus, Ohio. Dinner meeting 
at the Athletic Club, East Broad St, 

Columbus, at *i..'i0 p. m. Secretary, Dr. 

John F. Lyman '<)"», -'<><> Arden Road, 
Cleveland, 

Philadelphia, Pa. Dinner meeting 
at the Arcadia Cafe-, Broad ft Chestnut 
Streets, Philadelphia, at 7.30 p. m. 

Pittsburg, Pa. Gathering at tin- 
home of Ralph C. Estes 'Ki, 14.">7 Mervin 
Ave-., Dormant, Pittsburg. Mr. Estes is 
in charge of the meeting. Chairman, 

Robert V. Lawrence "22, :;17 RoberU 
Ave-.. CoHingdale, Pa. 

Providence, R. I. Dinner meeting at 
The Rathskeller, 56-67 Eddy St., Prov i 
elc-m c-. at ii.:',(t p. m. Chairman, Willis S. 
Fisher '86, ins Ontario Rd., Providence. 

Brattleboro, Yt. Dinner meeting at 
the Hotel Billings, Brattleboro, at S p.m. 
Chairman, William I. Mayo '17, West 
minster, Yt. 

Appleton, Wis. Celebration at tin- 
home- of Ralph J. Watts '07, 742 K. John 
St., Appleton. 

Madison, Wis. Dinner meeting.* 
Chairman, William F. Tottingham 'o-'i, 

■'L'Oei W. LaWfl Ave . Ma'Iison. 

Chicago, HI. Arthur M. McCarthy 
w'B», 1946-48 S-rau- Bhl K .. so ut hwest 

Comer Michigan Ave and Jackson Blvd., 

Chicago. 
Burlington, Vt. John F. Lambert '-''i, 

66 Bradley St.. Burlington. 

Honolulu, T. IL Morton II. f'a^si'iy 
'20, Kamehameha Schools, Honolulu 



NEW HEAD 

(Continued from Page 2) 

and General Staff School, lb- has been 

editor e»l 1 1„- (avail v Journal ami a 
member of the (avail v Board. Ileecune- 

to this College enceptionally well quali 
tied and highly recommended foi the 

tv pe- o| work being can led on heie. 

According to military custom, Major 
Briscoe'l detail here will terminate alte-i 
the close o| the present college veil 

His next assignment has not vet been 

announced. 



1. II. Me-c-ting al Royal Hawaiian II. .1,1, 

Waikiki, T. 1 1. Dinner at i; p, m. 

Newark, N. J. James II. Walk. . (17, 
City fillister, ( "it v Hall, Newark, N. J. 
Dinner at 7 p. m. .it Tony's Restaurant, 

IS ( .lean St , Newark, N. J. 

* Intimites time and /date of meeting to 
he amioiiiiied later. 

In addition t,, ti u . meetings to be held 
on November 16 as listed above, sevei u 

alumni groups will gather on dates which 

see-in to better sun their convenience. 

1 beet gathei in ^s are: 

Concord, Mass. The Alumni Club of 
Middlesex County, Mass., will eehli.ale- 
World Aggie Night, in or near Concord 

on Saturday, November 16, Chairman, 

James W. Davtou 'l.{, Middlesex County 
Extension Seiviee-, 10 Everett Street. 

Concord. 

Berkeley, Galif. The M.A.C. Alumni 
Club of Central and Northern California 
will hold a meeting at or near Berkeley, 
Calif., sometime this fall, hut probably 
not on November 16. The see retary of 
the dub is Alpha J. Ilebut '16, 1710 
Portland Ave., Berkeley. 

Stamford, Conn. The M.A.C. Alumni 
Assen iatiem of Fairfield County, Conn., 

will meet sometime in November. Theo 

elore H. Reiiman 'IK of PI Park l.ani , 
Clcnhrook, Conn., is secretary eif the 
Assoeiation. 



"A",Grade. Mcintosh Apples 

Wrapped and packed in 27 and 
BO apple cartons for sending away 
INQUIRE 

REUBEN CALL '30 or 

NEW COLLEGE STORK 



WHIN RA8T MEET8 WEST 

TO BF TOPIC NOV. 14 

Dr. Ilivale to Discuss Civ ili/at ions of 

Two Hemispheres al Wednesday 

Assembly 

When last meets West" is the title 
of the- talk to be given in Assembly on 

Novembei ii by Bhaskai P. lbv.de, 

who is a native- ol India Mr Ilivale, 
w hose- lull name is Di . Bh.iskc i PsUtduraag 

Ilivale-. is a graduate ol the University 
ol Bombav .i\u\ Anelovei Theological 
Seminary. I set June- In- ret eived hit 
I )oe tor of Philosophy degree from Harvard 

1 nive i-u \ . 

Next ve. ii Di Ilivale intends to spend 

part ol his time at Oxford University 

and then return to India to lea. h in 
WilsOfl College ol the- Inivctsitv ol 
Bombav. Feu the past tew veals he- has 

toured thirty seven oi the- United States 

ami five ( anelian provinces, lee tin ing on 
the- subject ol Ins native- land, India 

Besides tins In- has travelled in China, 
Japan, Hawaiian Islands, Great Britain, 
France, Switzerland ami Italy Ilia 
fourneyings have given bin an intet 

national point of view, which is shown in 

his lectures. 

The lecture vbich In- is to give- baa 
been presented mine- than ISO times every 

v.. ii sine,- lOL'.f. || ,,, ., disc ussieu, ol the 
epiestion whether llie-ie- is a coullu I 
between 01 leul.il and oeeiental civiliza- 
tions, it staiis with a description of the 
early sfforts in India to copy tin West 

and the present icvolt against everything 

western. 
Tagore's ides ol tin anion of the two 

cultures, the- modem western methods 
and the ancient Indian customs is eliH- 
c usseel by Dr. Ilivale-. It is Tagore's 
idea to combine the two systems so that 
the- slroiiK DO hits ol e-ae h will be letained, 

with the- weaknesses discarded. The 
se hoe, | of Tagore, Shantiniketan, is held 
by Dr. Hivale to be the- beat example al 

the union of th<> two. 



EDGAR SORTON 

I'upit ii) c:arl Mrca, Nn Rngfrni 

I tavaatatsTJr' of Mush 
Samuel Ciarelner. New Vnrk'( iJv 

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION 

Lessons in Harmony and Theory 

Address MAC. Colltgian or tall Northamp. 1738W 



ii 



Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



A 



MHERS 

THEATER 



T 



Mai. .1 l ee> 

gve. ui 7.oo 



He ,l.ir«- al t SJ 
l-i-auirr al 7.00 



VVKD.-MIUR. NOV. 6-7 
100% ALL TALKING FILM SUCCESS! 

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I'RI.-SAT. NOV. H-<> 

TWO 100 1 TALKIES 

All. AN HAI. I- A SMI \ IllfKS In 

"SAILOR'S HOLIDAY" 

1 ' "II •/«•/ I, null im Ihi .,11 ,l,ul 

' i .:,ui hi ,,,!.., 
••• and --- 
i.ii.i in ams a j,,i,„ hlacj, IIHOWN Ii, 

44 II URRICA N E M 

/ i i ,:,,,: . , ma nn • i ihi 



NEW, SMART 

and 

UNUSUAL 

HANDKERCHIEFS 
Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



MOV- It KS. NOV. 11-12 

nil two hi a< K. i Kims 

Me (MAS A M \«.k ,,, 

WHY BRING THAT UP?' 

Inn. h m„ I I )i. ■■ J 

I 

I llll I 



Northampton Typewriter Exchange 

All kinds of Typew riters & Portables 
Bought, sold, ex, hanged, repaired, i. nted 

S|ie e ial Kales for Stlidi ni and I il ui'ty 

Work Cu.ir. one ,-el l'ri,r,i ( ,i Mnlu 

I- lei- Dt-lmrv 

12 Masonk Sc. Id IS66-W Norlluaiptoi 



Good food is essential to good health; 

good health is essential to good marks 

You can get Good Food at 

SARRIS' RESTAURANT 

College Candy Kitchen, Inc. 



i 

» 



t 



TUB MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1929 



Hiekey-Freeman Suits 

are tailored to meet the demands of College Men - - perfect in style - - assures a sure fit. Have "TOM" show you one 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



||, A. c. Library, 



AMHERST HOUSE DANCE8 

i Continued from I'uiJe 1) 

Among the attractions in 1 1 « « - home wen 
"Ham" Nelson '■ Serenade™ (to which 
not .i lew ii! those "heavy fantastic*" 
wen- n ipped I, and .1 i olio tion of pirate 
drawings executed by Nelson Bartach. 

Theta <'hi was one of those fraternities 
which was "filled to capacity," even i<> 
Sowing oiii upon the porch. Under the 
spell of the "Amherst Boys" some thirty 
five couples did "<l<> t In ir stuff" enveloped 
in iiii ultra-modernistic atmosphere of 
black and orange decorations. In addi- 
tion to the local talent girls from New 

York, Boston, Smith, ami Mt. Holyoke 

were "on deck." 

As (off Alpha C.amma Rho, they "spun" 

not only under the influence of Dick 

Hamilton's Orchestra, but also under the 
eye of a real, live ghost. Several alumni 

showed up to take part in the "general 

alarm," among whom was Ira Mates u 2'.l 
Featuring their own variations of the 

"Tiger Reg," Bert Hall's Fashion Park 

Orchestra not only sci/.ed hut over 
Whelmed some thirty-two couples at tin 
Lambda Chi Alpha House, which was 
internally designed very futurist ieally. 

Springfield and Boston outdid themselves 

in furnishing women for this house. 

Under the competent management of 
LaBarge, Fry. and Runvick, Kappa 

I-.psilon with the help of tin- Caledonians 
from Worcester and their unique modern 
quirks of hallovsc'cn symbols entertained 
some twenty two rouples. The ehaper 
ones here were l'rol. and Mrs. Snyder. 

"Ecstacies of delight" is a mild way to 
express Sigma Phi Kpsilon's fun, for the 
Rainbow Serenaders from Thoni|)son\ ille 
Conn., kept the twenty-four rouples 
present in a state of perpetual bliss. 
Uadef tin 1 red and the purple could be 
found swaying girls from Mt. Holyoke, 
Smith, Russell Sa«e, Radcliffe. and 
Simmons. 



SAHRINA'S AERIAL ATTACK 

(Conttnusi from Page 1) 

yards. Then Holmberg dropped back to 

pass, the- result of which was intercepted 
b> Tener, who ran 58 yards for his second 

and the final score of the game. 

Magnuson, Foskett, Mann, and I'.llcrt 

aided Holmberg and Brown greatly in 

oil tackle plays, while the center of the 
line- several times sent the heavier Sabrina 
forwards back on their haunt lies to allow 
Bond to crash through for appreciable 
advances. Defensively, Minkstcin was a 
stalwart, as were bunten, Mann, and 
Little on the ends, and BrOWfl playing 
defensive halfback. brackley and the 

other frontlinesmcn acquitted themselves 

s,, well that the Amherst backs gained 

only intermittently and were forced to 

rely upon passing. 

Croskloss, Toner, Gottlieb, and Heirey 
played an outstanding game for Ambesst. 

The summary: 
Amherst MasNUchusettH 

t . Kenyon, Patterson, Aplington, I. 



i,-, Mann, I onnell 

it . Foskett 

rg, Magnuson, Bunten 



Turner, Wbltnev . H 

Mac Pariand, Stulk, \u. 

A Kenyon, Moaea, c e, < »x, Mann 

\1, c all, Phillips, Greenough, in 

l«, Brackley, Magnuson 
kick. St. loan, ti H. Minkstcin 

Kangbone, Drake, Knutsoa, to If. Uttle 

Wilson, Groakloss, Howe, ql> <|l>. Brown 

Tener, Hall. Hil> rhb. Ellert, Kneeland 

lleisey, Wilson, Brie kett, i!.l« liil>. Holmberg 

Krukowski, Gottlelb. Gibson, fb U>. Bond 

Son- Amherst 13, Massachusetts 0. Touch- 
downs Tenei 2. Point alter touchdown Wilson. 
Referee I. Mann (Springfield). Umpire T. F. 

1. n (Dal ton). Linesman H. l< Goewey 

(Pittsfield). Field judge V, N Wall (George- 
town), Time- four l.Viniiiiitc i>«-i io.ls 



"Ant its of syncopation" were truly in 
order at Kappa Sigma when some thirty- 
one couples strotle the floor. Here were 
to be found many unitpie features for 
not only was the ore lustra "Reel breated," 
but the old farm was brought bark by 
the I list if decorations and who could 
keep away from that "ire-barrel"? From 
far and near did the skirls flock to Kappa 
Sigma and by the light of the Jack-o- 
I. inters tlid the happy t rew eat. 



DR. J. (J. CILKKY 

(Gontlnued from Pa&e I) 

nence, and the achievement of professional 

leadership. For these object i\e-s people 

will often pay a great price, that of self- 
sacrifice to the paint of sheer hardship. 
The problem arises from the fact that, 

however gruelling may be the effort 

toward that goal of success, many never 

reach it, and in time all are forced to 

relinquish it- Despair and discouragement 
overwhelm those who come face to face 
with such failures, but the despera tion 

is needless, could they only gain a new 

perspective of success, an insight which 
Dr. Gilkey immediately tried to surest. 
First, failure is often sensed by mone- 
tary comparisons which are not sound. 

People are thoughtlessly prone to com- 
pare- themselves to persons who have 

reached success under entirely different 
conditions from themselves. To get •> 
true itlea of ones success, comparisons 
must be made with a person of similar 

past circumstances. Secondly, it must 

be borne in mind that ones own past 
records and statistics reviewed in the 
light of those e>f the present, are not a 
true index of his failures, because they 
are always subject to the effects of tir- 

cumstances over which then- is no con- 
trol. Thirdly, it must be reali/cd that 
the sources of happiness, two of which 
are friendship, and the thrill of following 
an occupation, are free and open to all, 
successful in the modern sense or not. 

The foregoing being applicable to any 
faith, Dr. C.ilkey concluded by bringing 

us the Christian print of view of success 
in the words of Jesus, which are, in 
CSSCnCC. that it is not how much you have, 
but how ninth you are that determines 
permanent suteess, for "the first shall be 
last, and the last shall be first." 



PROF. RAND EDIFIES 

'Continued from Page 1; 

now lives, was next shown, and twee 
\erses by (Catherine Morse, "Dan 

Kellogg" and "Entertaining Shay's 

Army" were read. Walter Over was next 
remembered, and his poem "The Match" 

was given, accompanied by a picture of 
the Amherst College Chapel. Emily 

Dickinson next claimed our attention, 
"The C.V." being read, ami a photograph 

of one of the first trains to run in this 
vicinity shown. A picture of Emily 

Dickinson's beautiful garden followed 
with a reading of an appropriate verse. 

Professor Rand next gave John Frskine's 
"Wildwood" to accompany a picture of 

Emily Dickinson's grave. 

The speaker brought his attractive 
program to a close by a reading of David 

Morton's "Restoration," Robert Frost's 

"Acquainted with the Night," and Willard 

Wattle's "Trail on Toby" and "Where 
Are the Dead?" These selections win- 
accompanied by fine, colorful slides of a 
snow-co\ered woodland road, frost -coated 
sparkling trees at night, a trail on Toby, 
and a campus view. 



AROUND CAMPUS 

(Continued from Page 2) 
gram which followed. Muriel Bracket) 
offered ■ fancy dancing number; sevei I 
1933 CO eds texjk part in a pantonii 

Eleanor Ramsdell appeared as a twenl I 
century radio announcer; and Hanntl 
Sabine gave a solo accompanied 
Alfreda Klaucke at the piano. The em i 
show was greeted with loud applause.! 

Apples ami inarshinallows were serv. 

as a fitting climax to the performance. 

Elizabeth Sherman S'.'JO lias beet 
elected to represent the- Stockbridgi 
CO eds on the y.W.C.A. Cabinet here osi 

campus. 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

( Phone) Amherst Nurseries 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

BUILDING FUND SUMMARY 

November 4, V)2*) 

Total Contributed S71.SS1.1S 

Alumni Contributions 12,588.01 

October 10, 1«)29 
Total Contributed S63,577.1Q 

Alumni Contributions 35,390.01 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



Amherst Community Theatre j 

TOWN HALL. AMHKKST, MASS ?. 
Matinees 2:\Q Evenings 6:J0 and 8:t(l , 

st*r^ttvjt^tvvjr_srfivnr_#<txj . 

WED.-TIIURS. NOV. 6-7 

WILLIAM HAINES In 

"SPEEDWAY" 

with Sound and Effects 
The lout rtorj of an Into Roar and mi 1-. 
told against a back munil <a real daring 

kind ... laughs ■mi . Haines ,,m ,/<//:,. 
with l ii i i,i Past, I .i nisi Tarrtnt* and i tirl l< m 

Metre, Sound Review & Movletoue N«WI 



Deady's Diners 

After studying step out and breathe 
the old Ozone anil walk to "Bucks" (or a 
good cup of colTee and a sandwich. 

$5.50 MEAL TICKET $5.00 
Open 6.45 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

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STUDENT EXPENSE BOOKS 25c 

All kinds of Eastman Kodak FILMS 
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Developing and Printing Films 

A J. HASTINGS N "™™,™,r l AMHERST, MASS 



MASS MEETING 
In preparation fur tbe Amherst game s 

peppy mass meeting was la-Id in Bovvkcr 

Auditorium last Friday evening. As 

■enabling in a parade, which Started from 

tin- Q.T.V. bouse, the College marched 
to Stockbridge ll>11 where, amid souk 
and cheer, enthusiasm ran high. Willing 
faculty responses were made by Professor 

Ma* kimmic and Professor Patterson, 
while a n<> less loyal supporter, willing 
helper, and warming talker was found in 
"Jerrj of the Prill Hall." With the 
strains of "Alma Mater" vibrating 
through the auditorium the meeting 
dissolved, ready t<> reassemble on the 
m o rr ow to do its part. 

FRIDAY CHAPEL 
A pleasing variation was made in the 
usual chapel procedure last Friday morn- 
ing when Mean Machmer introduced Mr. 
Tarlow and Mr. Kitredge, heads of the 
departments of mask and art respectively, 
in the Amlu-rst schools. Accompanied l>y 
Mr. Kitredge, Mr. Tarlow with versatile 
technique rendered two violin selections. 
both in keeping with the solemnity of the 
exercise. 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

Four Master shoe makers 
at your service 

NEXT BOLLES SHOE STORE 

rOLLEQ p 

^^SIIOE REPAIRING CO. *-* 

Next to Douglas Marsh 
The Meeting Place of all College Men 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Killed. Broken It-uses 

accurately replaced 

I1I<; BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, tup one flight) 



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INTRAMURAL DEBATE 
Monday, November 7, the first intr.i- 
niiir.il debate of tbe year will be beld in 
ilit- "M" building .it 7.:'.o p. m. The 
purpose of the debate is to try and st-t-, 
logically, what arguments can U- brought 
.in.tinst the changing of the name <»t tin- 
College. Hence tbe interesting topic 
"Resolved, that the name 'Massachusetts 
Agricultural College' l>e changed to 
'Massachusetts State CoIh 

Henry lenses "30 and William Fisher 
'32 will take the affirmative and Arthur 
Pyle and Theodore Marcus, both '•'><*. 
will take the negative. The debate uill 
be run under the Oxford plan of sixteen- 
minute speeches and Louis M. Lynds "30 
will be chairman. 



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V0 '- XL ' AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 112') Number8 



Horticultural Departments 

Hold Successful Shows 

Competition Keen in Many of the Contests 

Dr. Hivale Seeks East 
and West in Reunion 



rhe Horticultural Department held 

in- of the best fruit and flower shows 

n Preach Hall last Saturday and Sunday, 
th conteetanta from all over the eastern 

.M of the country present. A display 
apple- uas shown that came from 

West Virginia, New Jersey, Georgia, 
Pennsylvania, Missouri, and Maryland. 

There was also an exhibit of the apples 
rows at M.A.I'. 

Many c on te s t! wen- open for those who 
Me skillful in arranging flowers. In 

the case of basket or bowl arrangement 

\ students of the Stockbridge School of 

Agriculture, bowl arrangement, first was 
won by Thomas K. Curraa <»f Danvers, 
-.mud, \V. \V. Avery, East Kingston, 
v II. Basket arrangement, third was 

i by V. V. Salo of Millbury. < . I . 
Holm of Worcester, a junior, won first 

vith a basket arrangement of "mums." 

S. L. Hamilton of New S.dcm won 

ond with a vase arrangement, and 

i I.. Little of West Medford, thud. 
I h "mums." 

in the free-for-all basket arrangement 

oi native material, first wa- won b\ S. I.. 

Hamilton of New Salem, a basket; 

"ind, <'. 1- . Ilohm.in of Abington; 

third, J. II. ("urran of Danvers. Bowls, 

t, s. b. Hamilton; second, ('. II. 
Derby of Paxton, third. J. II. (urran. 

In the bouquets waist COrsagCS, lire 

.ill. hrst wa, won by W. B. Hodges 

Stovghton; second, N. S. I, I, h oj 

Salisbury; third, II. A. Zimmerman of 

Auburn. Shouldei corsage, first. C, <.. 

Holm ot Won ester; second, I". C. ( hapin, 

Ii . oi East Longmeadow; third, Miss S 
I Mmt/ oi Gloucester. Waist lois.^e. 

\\ . II WorthtngtOB of Auburn; 

-■ond, ('. F. Hohroan; third, Miss | 
tan of North Ma rsh h e l d, 

(Continued on Page $) 

"DON'T BE INSIPID" IS 
REV. PARRY'S SUBJECT 

\ IVrson Must Sense the "Ianft" of 
I.ife in Order to Succeed 



km't be insipid" was the plea made 

Rev. J. Burfbrd Parry of Hope 

1 ongregational Church, Springfield, at 

i-i ^imd.iN's Chapel. Taking his text 

''"in the words of Jesus that men of 

■ !">n and courage are the salt of the 

, Rev. i'arr\, rigorously explained, 
wd concretely illustrated the meaning "t 
' • metaphor. 

Occasion of the Master's words 

conversation with the seamen, 

In. lb. like himself, alert, brave, 
ightful, of the open air, with strong 

■ I' IS, and above all, who felt t he 

i ' the -alt sea. and of lite. The 

.'io does not feel this "tans;" is 

I He is passive, undetermined, un- 

tive of the messages of the sea, or 

pine woods, having no aim, drift 

th the Crowd, and taking the path 

• resistance through life His lack 

<i't make him }udgC all things 
lu ally. The world of today is too 
to think that tin- mere ripples on 

i' « "I a stream carry the power. 

osing kc\ . Parry stated that the 

a man to feel, and hold the 

ng oi hie" is to take the mil- 

I there is much for him as an indi- 

irn yet, ami that a new path 

'•>r him to follow every day. 

■■■■: jet into a rut. nor drift 

'•am. He must keep his mind 

- ''oily active, and his soul re- 

of high character, The light of 
- the aim of his thinking. "The 

*"ho has this has the world at his 



Assembly Speaker Be l ls v ss I astern 
Ideal Superior to Western 

"When East Meets West" was the 

subject ol the talk given at last Thursday's 

Assembly by Dr. Bhasker I'. Hivale, a 

native of India, and a graduate of tke 

Universit) <>t Bomba) as well as of 
Andover Seminary, receiving his degree 
of Doctor of Philosophy from Harvard 

this spnn< 

"With the exceptions o| snow storms, 

and hot-dogs." according to Dr. Hivale, 
"no western civilisation is more modern 

than that of Bombay in India" With 

England's occupation of the land in 1818 

came western culture ami i.l.als, which 

the Indi.His watched with great interest 

I hrec factors especially impressed them: 
the lice intermingling of mt n and women; 
the eating of animal llesii ; and the dunk 

mg ot win. Seeing their sacred customs 

free!) violated without harm, it lapidb 
l'< ( ame fashionable among the Indians to 

imitate English ways. The coming of the 
missionaries, teaching the equalit) of 

man. made a profound impression upon 
Continued on 1'age 4) 

SUNDAY CONCERT 
CHARMS AUDIENCE 

Chamber Orchestra of Boston, \s- 

sisted by Miss (.erlrude Khrhart, 

Soprano, Kntertain in Firsl 

Social Union Concert 

Before a large, enthusiastic audience 

the Chamber Orchestra, , ( group ..| 
sixteen selected artists and soloists, in- 

(hiding the soprano. Miss Gertrude 
Khrhart, from the Boston Symphon) 

Orchestra ga\e an excellent < on< ert last 

Sunday afternoon in Bowker Auditorium 

as the Iirst S<x i.il Inion eulerlainmi lit ot 

the season The masterful rondilttoi ot 

t .»iii in in-.i on r.iu. 4l 

RED cross TO CAMPAIGN 

SUBSCRIPTIONS ON CAMPUS 



T. T. 

I'ri.lav night, Nov, L'L' at 7.30 p.m., 
a torchlight parade st.uts m front of 

the Q.T.V. house-. Pall in |i,„. \\\. A . 

youi oldest clothes. A big bonfire. 

features that hitherto ha\e never 
n revealed to am student l><>d\ of 
tins oi ,m\ othei college! In other 
words, <all oil youi dates, forget the 

movies, foi a few hours, and turn out 
lor the lust "whooping" mass inciting 
ever held in this town. We ale going 
to TAKI I I I IS so lets st.ut the 

celebration Pridaj night at , ;;n p.m 



Massachusetts and Tufts 

Meet in Gridiron Classic 



ANNUAL TUFTS DANCE 
TO BE HELD SATURDAY 

famous White Cotton Pickers Will 
Play for Informal at Drill Mall 

Saturday, Novembei l'.;. will not only 

be the end of the 1808 football season, 
but will also be ihe OCCaSM I t he 

Massachusetts-Tufts informal dance which 

promises to be one of th,- outstanding 

so. i.il events of the year, The hull Hall 
has been engaged to insure a reasonable 

Coiitimii-J on I'.ig.- Ii 

Name Change Is 
Debate Subject 

Arguments on Both Sides Skillfully 
Presented by Contestants 



SATURDAY'S LINEUP 

Massachusetts 
Little, lc 

Minkstcin, It 



. 



Brackley, lg 

I "X, c 

Magnuson. ig 

Foskett, it 

Mann, re 
brown, t|b 

I IoIuiIk i g 
I Hi it, i bl> 
Pond. lb 



hi. 



Tufts 

le, Ai I. in ..ii 
It. Butters 
lg, ka< hdorf 

( , I'oliev 

ig. Ruggerio 

it. I ml. I,.n 
ie. < iodfre) 

(|b. I ( < am 

Ihb, Holland 

t hb, I e.Maistie 
lb. Ingalls 



CAMBRIDGE 



OI 



STANDING PERFORMANCE 

OF THE WKEK 

- I '\ ing ex. eptional ability, 

an artist and a modeler in 
k tion of the " Vegeta ble 
Edward I-. Keem- S':;n de- 
' unlimited admiration. 



Ihe 1828 Red Cross Campaign is on! 
Thursday, Nov 21, the drive is to be in 
full font- at M.A.i . All subscriptions are 
to be handed in at the Social Union rooms 
from 8 to Id p. in. on Thursday ot this 
week. 

Town Red * ross "Hi. iala are in ( harge 
oi the campaign for membership tins 
year and representatives of the three 
Christian Associations on campus are in 
charge "i student canvassing 

Lauri Ronka '30, Wynne Caird '32 and 
a representative ..l the Stockbridge "Y" 
have divided the student bodj mt.. the 
various teams with group worker- a- 
named. 

The Abbey 

I. l-'.velv ii Beaman : 'l leadei 

III. Anna Par-<.:i- 32 

IV. Margaret Boston 
Draper Hall 

II Marj Beaumont S 

Fraternities 
Phi ^igm.i Kappa William Dres 

Nelson Harts, h ';;i 
Kappa Sigma Charles Cox '-I" 

Lambda Chi Alpha W. Dangelmayei '31 

Alpha Sigma Phi Vincent Riley '30 
Alpha Gamma Rho Reuben Call '30 
1 Ik ta ( In l".ri< Singleton '30 
n.TA . John Costello ':;i 
North College Norman Myrick '31 
South College Russel Sims "30 
Kappa Epsilon Robert Labarge '30 
Sigma Phi Epsilon benjamin BettS -i'l 

The Kotony Klub and A.T.G. leaders 
will be selected by the Stockbridge repre- 
sentative 

"f Hi or Bus - quota for em h 

team. There will l»- competition to 
obtain as much over this amount is 
possible. All aboard for i real Red CrOSS 

Campaign! Let's 



I udel (he auspices of the I lebalillg 

s.i. ietv the fust intramural debate ol tbe 
season was held Mondaj evening, N..v. 
7, in the Memorial Building, Tbe propo 

sition was: Resolved, thai the name 

Mas-.,, husetts Agricultural ( ollegs si Id 

be ( hanged to Massai Imscits State 
( 'ollege. 

William Fisher '.'{L*. opening the debate, 
and defending the affirmative based his 
argument on three points: l that the 
present name is a misnomer, substantiated 
bj a report Hiat 70J(6| the upperdassmen 

are not majoring in agricultural siibje.ts. 
-' that the agricultural population of 
this state does not wan mt an Sgricul 

tural college; 3 that as M.S.C. this 
institution could better serve the state 

The first arguments lor the negative 

were put forth bj Arthur Pyk '-':i» who 
defended the stand that M \.( is not 
a misnomer. This assertion was sub 
stantiated by: (1 reference to the Morrill 

A. i. and to tin 66th Animal Report "I 

Ihe Trustees; '- showing that tin. 
College has live divi-ioiis loin of which 

are agricultural; (3 l.v pointing out the 
extensive amount ol agricultural equip 
ment of this College; (4 by reporting that 
two thirds oi this College's expenditure 

aie distributed in the interests ol agri 

culture; ffi and that the greatest service 

of this (ollege It. th. sl.tle j| m a^n. ul 

i ure. 

Henry Jensen '30, defending theaffirma 
tive, was the m xt speaker and cited lour 
benefits to the College by the proposed 
change ot nam. l that more students 

(Continued on I'.it. }) 



Crawford Features in 
Harrier's Win Over B.U. 

Nearly Ktpials Course Record as Hay 

Stats Wins M«#l 2<i-2"». M.A.c. 

I'enth in liili-rcdllftiiates 

With "Red" Crawford nearly equalling 
tin- course record, (he Massachusetts 
'loscouniiv team nosed out Hie Boston 
l niversil \ harriers Friday afternoon, 

Nov 8, on the Itav st.it,- course, 86-28, 
< rawford easily won the race ami he was 
leading Craig ol B.U. by l'imi v.n.ls .ii 
the finish. Ihe Heel sophomore's veiv 

(Conilniii'tt mi PagS I 

BAY STATE LOSES 
TO SPRINGFIELD 

Defensive Work of I'oskell and Diftfts 

M e ct lv in Preventing Greater 

Score by Rod and White 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

■ 
it not Ihr i u>. 



■ 



w.-tlnexdiiy, November in 

in. Addre b In M 

all > ..II. -■ . 

'Ihurstla.v. November 21 

1 1 j. in. M.A.I \ rlfc>« jat t\< • ■ ■ < \ < 
Varsity So rei tram .a Storrs, ' nan. 

Phi kaf.|Ki Phi A 
Speaker: \li Waldo I Itoi <>i 

I ngland 
ia I '. 
■ i on i>. I 
Friday, November li 
I 30 p. ii. So] 

EM 

S.S.A. 1 lJ.-.iti.-|.| A , 

7 in p m \I 
| . I \ I 

Siiurtlav Nt.M-mht-r 2.1 
2.00 i- ■ 

! ;. in Ba 

I ,-■ i Urapei II • 

7.iKi p. in I <ii' Informal, 
Suiutay, November 24 

ndaj ( hap. : Di 
Six-.-r. Moderatoi ••! tin Pi 
< h .■ 
2 30 p. r: l lub llik.-. 

1 to 8 
and ibht 
Wednesday, Novemlx-r 27 

I 1..VJ a. :i, ; H 

Thursday, November 2X 
II. .Ii 

Monday, December 2 

7..ia a. in I ha - ! M 



Although Springfield College was at 
all times supt i im t., the Massachusetts 
football eleven on Saturday, Novembei 8, 

at Pratt I k Id in Springtit |t|, the Red and 
White wasted a lot ol powel in a 13 Io II 

win. (oath "Chick" McGeocn presented 

less than half of the In I Ii ing Bay State 
men in the fray, but onlv in the liisl and 

last periods could Springfield muster 
sufficient punch to score through a strong 
M.AC defense, although play was en 
tirely in the losers' territory. 

Neilson and White scored foi the home 
team, and they win abl) assisted bv 
( api.uii Hammond, Dressel, and Bookei 
For the Maroon and White, Burrington, 
Diggs, and Foskett stood out in defensive 
play, ami Knei land completely broke up 

the winners' passing game. Kimball's 

punts continually kept Springfield awaj 

from the goal line Brai khv, Cox, Holm 

berg, and Minkstein, Massachusetts regu 

In-, did not appear on tin- held, and 
(apt. on Mann and three b.n klield men, 
Pond. Prown. and I llrrl, played onlv a 
lew minutes, 

Willi Hit first pen. ..I about hall ovt-i, 
the Red and White gained a first down 
'■ii') yards from Hie goal. Line but king bv 
l)res-e| and Neilson accounted l"i two 

more first downs, and Neilson slid oil 

tackle loi a touchdown (iagliarducci 
blocked tin placemen! kit k on th< ti\ 
I tot i he est ia point 

At the Karl oi the second period, 

Springfield was held on downs .,1 I lie 

_'<i yard line bv the defensive u>nk of 

I o-.kt II and I ' I all r in the ijiialli I 

Neilson, the negro Hash, made a t 
yard run. but Kneeland intercepted a 
Springfield pass and halted the advance 
lust before the < los, oi the half, l-.llert 
gained a first down on s lateral pass. 

Neither team could make an. pi 



Hay State has best opportunity 
in years of defeating tradition- 
al rivals. Tufts lias edge 
in Ion ft series. 

Neat s.ituid.iv afternoon tke gridiron 
classic oi the yeai will be played on 
Alumni Field, when the \li\ Siat.- grid- 
sters are to be matched against the 

Strong lulls ("ollege eleven ui their 

twtiiiv seventh annual encounter. Tins 
contest between these traditional rivals 

looms up as one ol the best suit e the w.u 
and loi the liisl lime in mvii.iI ve.ns, 

Massachusetts feels that ii has a club 

that is phvsuaHv hi, pa. king enough 
weight, speed. punih. to make this 
I nils game exi eptionallv outstanding. 

I he lulls M \ < football series 

SUrted back in ISM!, when the slate 
College opened illations with a 8 Io , r > 
M( lot v I lit in vl i ontest was not 

played until 1801, when Msssachusetts 

won, (i to II ami followed up with three 

"• wins. Bay State teams of this 

period enjoyed the best records of .my 
in its history, tke decade being marked 
by the colorful playing ol "Roaring Bill" 
Munaon, "(hi. k" law is, now of Melrose, 

(Continued on Puge I) 

LAND GRANT COLLEGES 
CONVENE AT CHICAGO 

Many Qneatiom ■extrtag asj ihe 

I- unction of Such Instituiions 
Discussed 



I 



1st )||, 



111 the third period, and the fourth quarter 
opened vvilh the ball at inidheld Neilson 

made a thirty yard run around end aftei 

a triple pass. Another fit st down put 

the ball on the lour yard line, and Ma 

ihilselt, made a great Stand tO Uv to 

duplicate last year's defense when Spring- 
field could not push the ball over from 
the two-yard line in four downs Three 
times, Foskett, Bunten, and Gagliarducci 
dug in and prevented s score, but on the 

fourth down, a tpiartirb.it k substitution 

tailed a fake pass play on which White 



I he Assoi latum ol I and ' .lanl ( 
leges held then nulling last week in 

Chicago, III , a luge attendance of the 

presidents, deans and directors of e\ 

tension s. -r\ ■. . re ideal leat lung, ami 

home i Iiom ,11 ol the I... ml 

' . I. mt Colleges HI the I luted Stales. 

I his - ollege was repres nted by Pre sid e n t 

Roacoe W. That, her, Dean William I 

\Ia. Inner, Hue. t.,i Willard A Mum 
and I lite, lor Fred | Sum i 

Sessions started Tuesday morning, 
Nov 12, with the members divided into 

live si i UoM | | »!,-, vw-ii Dj 

■I' ni Ha. King, I (tension, Experiment 
Station, Engineering, tad Home I 
nomics. The topics that wen- discussed 

III these group I wen ol t he 

part k iiI.it natun ot the group, and e-.- 
thing of interest thai tame up was 
brought into the rum gatherings that 
wi I. held in the afternoons and evenings. 

St, me ..I id.- art I ion on que it ions 

rt trw Ri idenl Ha. bing 
group the general diacusskm was upon 
the piop.i prest ntation of material to the 
student, Some of the spec* hes were: 
"« 'mi. -ni Efforts to Improve Col 
I- -a. hint bj I >i I 
« hi. igo, II! . "Whal 
lain. all. .11 -.1 i he I .i ■• 
I l> I- an. Ii .,i Kansa 
in the Siibj.. i Mattel 
Agii. iiltur.il ( ol. i 

H I Burlinson >.i lllwtois 

Points that were emphasized in th. 
J" 111 ' gathi ral nature 

• (.ntliiiifsl tin I'afte I; 



W Reevi ..i 
should Be the 
i'" b) President 

and "Evolution 

and Teat hing of 

bi l», 



d the ton. hdowti. White 
(Continued on Pag« 4; 



pl.K e 



OPPONENTS' SCORES 

/ Mj 

Mtdd i Vermont 

I'.row ti ',., \,,rn n h >', 

R ens se lac i 7. Worceslet I • 

W illiama I!'. .1 >nhrr,t 
New Hampshire 13, Sf rit 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1929 



t 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

Lewis M. LVMBS '•'«> Edkffl in < lii'i 

Cecil H. Wadlsign '30 Managing Kditoi 

Makcakki P. Donovan 30 A ociate Editoi 

Eric Singleton '30 Associate Editoi 



DEPARTMENT EDITOM 




Bdnonsl I i wu M. i.vm's 


"30 


Kric Singleton 


.in 


Feature Makc.aki i P. Donovan 


'30 


ii Daniel Darling 


31 


limrvi.-ws |OHN K (,i hNAku 


■81 


Alumni and Faculty Bally E. Bbam.iv 


31 


Athletics Feane 'I Douglass 


31 


Frank L. Springi h 


M 


Campus Lewis B. 1 in inotta 


■:n 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John K. Tank "30 BuaineM Manage! 

Wintheop <'.. Smith "30 Advertising Manage! 
Roberi 'i- Goodnow "■'•<> ( m ul.ii ion Manager 
Paul A. Smith "31 

F. Rinsi Kv Wiiii mm ::i 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 

to I UK MASSACHUSETTS CotXBGIAN. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 

will please notify the business manager 
as moo as possible. 

Entered as second-class natta at il»- Amherot 
Post Office. Accepted for mailing al medal rate 
of pottage provided fen bisection 1103. Act ol Oc- 
tober, 1917. authorbed August 20. 1918. 



? ? ? 

Jusi ,it this time when the Physical 
Education Building project needs and 
deserves the co operation <»f every stu- 
dent and alumni, then- has come to us a 
report which emphasizes the fact that 
we need the building Now. In connec- 
tion with its recent survey of American 
College Athletics, the Carnegie Founda- 
tion for the Advancement of Teaching 

has made a special report to I'resident 

Roscos W. Thatcher, regarding condi- 
tions which were found existing at out 

College. The following statement was 

made by Dr. Howard J. Savage of the 
Carnegie Foundation in a letter to 
President Thatcher. 

"From the field upon on the Maass 
chusctts Agricultural College, made by 
our representatives, a trained observer of 
wide experience in such matters, it 
appears thai it waa in effect his judgment 
that 'with no gymnasium and makeshift 
locker and dressing rooms little encourage- 
meat can be k>^<ii to general and intra- 
mural athletics. Those participating can 
not be required to change clothes and 

those who do change, including freshmen 

squads, change in a barnlike structure.' 

Bui ' ret;, in I less ol t he sad lark ol apparatus 
and a gymnasium Professor Hicks has 

made progress. . . An effort is made to 

keep standards of scholarship and eligi- 
bility high.' In these judgments I ((incur. 

"I need not point out that serviceable 
and fairly adequate, but not luxurious. 
facilities are, in our judgment, necessary 

for the development of those intramural 
outdoor sports which should play an 
important part in the recreation and the 

informal education of undergraduates. 

"On April 17, 1929 a summary of in- 
formation collected for our American 
athletic enquiry at the Massachusetts 

Agricultural College was sent to you 
Confidentially, after careful consideration, 
in which it was stated that indoor facili- 
ties for athletics were entirely inade- 
quate,' and that 'the problem is to get 

adequate facilities for physical education 

work, expei ially intramural athletics. 1 I 

believe that I am right In informing you 

that the facilities for indoor athletics 
and for dressing, bathing, etc., at the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College stand 
among the least adequate of any at the 

one hundred and twelve institutions of 
the United Stales and Canada visited 

for the athletic enquiry of the Carnegie 

Foundation. They certainly contrast 

sharply and unfavorably with those at 

many other state- institutions." 

Certainly such a statement drives home 
the fad that we do need this new build 

ing. It also emphasises our deficiencies 

in facilities and equipment in comparison 
with one hundred and eleven other 
colleges. 

We have only a few more weeks to 
make our dieains come true to bring 
our total contributions up to $17">,IMlll. 
Can it be done? Of course it is possible 
if we all use profitably our influence, our 
interest in our College. Just think what 
it means to have this new building the 
pride of our Campus, one of the best of 
its type among nil American colleges It 
is nearly within our grasp so let's give it 
every bit ol the backing which it right- 
fully deserves as the great contribution 
to our "Alma Mater." 

IT WON T BE LONG 

'The present demonstration of student 
interest in the Physical Education Build- 
ing program is, to our way of thinking. 

something that will greatly assist the 



committee in charge of that project, and, 

from all appearances, it looks as though 

what this campaign lacks in time will be 
made- up in enthusiasm. The value of a 
Student campaign at this time may be ol 
questionable character since it is clear 
that no Substantial financial contribution 
can come from that source. However, 
there is another contribution of an en- 
tirely different sort that of moral sup 
port which will help bring the plans a 
great deal nearer to realisation. The point 

ol the matter is that the student body 
has settled into a somewhat lethargic 
state alter the first exhibition of en 
thusiasm and seems to have taken the 

building for granted. People outside the 

college have mistaken this attitude lor 
one- of disinterest and it has acted as a 
damper on their own interest. 

We undergraduates know this is a 
false impression and it is up to us to 
"tell the- world" that we- do want the 
building and want it badly. It is possible 
to do this in many ways, and the plan 
as outlined elsewhere in this paper can 
well serve the purpose- in spite of the l.u t 
that tin- time remaining is very limited. 

The- essay contest should stimulate 
many students to think of the numerous 
benefits that will be derived by the 
college- from the- new athletic center, and 
the competition between the various 
fraternities and dormitories should help 
to increase the number of contributors 
to the fund materially. The relative 
standings of these organizations will lie 

published at frequent intervals. 
An "all-college" pep banquet to be 

held Saturday evening will undoubtedly 
be one of the highlights of the campaign 
and will reflect the student opinion much 
better than words. 

Everybody must get behind this 
proposition and push. When you go 
home f ir Thanksgiving recess talk about 
it. Get worked up over it. Think what 
it will means to those students who come 
here after you leave. Think what an 
enormous boost it will be to this old 
college of ours. No matter what happens, 
this project must be put across. 



1 




«asr 



Scribbltnae 

Ji)e Scribe 



1931 INDEX BOARD 
ANNOUNCES POLICIES 

Sixtieth Volume of Annual to Con- 
tain Many Novel Features 

With the exception of two or three re- 
sittings, the White Studio of New York 
has completed the task of photographing 
the college for the 1931 lneli-x, and one 

of the many tasks connected with pro- 
ducing a college annual is accomplished. 
Although laboring under the handicap 
of scarcity of funds, clue to the low prize- 
of the Index and to the difficulty of 
securing advertisements, the 1931 board 
feels that it will be able to offer the 
students some novel innovations that 
will materially improve the book over 
that of past years. Just how numerous 
and radical these changes will be depends 
entirely upon the amount allowed by the 
budget, and the business board is eloine, 
its best to accumulate as large- a fund as 

possible. 

'The 1931 Index will be- the sixtieth 
volume of the Index and is planned to be 
an anniversary number. For this reason 
its purpose is to depict the "internal 
growth and improvement" of the College 
with its gradual broadening of scope so 
as to include the humanities as well as 
practical agriculture. It is also planned 






Campus Debrfo 

One of our recent grads who is out at 
Stanford tell us: "'The 'lingo' here- is 

quite different. 'Prelims' are 'bids,' 

'Ouiz' here is 'Ex.,' 'dating' becomes 

'queening/ a 'gut' course is a 'pipe' 

course, and 'apple polishing' means 
throwing the professor a line to bolster 
your grade." 

CD 

Sound advice- on how to select elates 
for West Point cadets as found in the 

Daily 111 mi. 

"Forty-five girls are to be selected to 
atte-ncl the dinner dance given in honor 
of the Army football sepiad. We do not 
know who these girls will be or who makes 

the selection. 

"The only basis for selection should 
be get this now good looks and plenty 
of them. What does a bunch of tired 

football players care about the worthy 

record of an Illinois co-ed? Besides, if 
she were too Intellectual, she might want 
to talk about her work or something, 
and ev er y one knows what a disastrous 

effect that will have on any date. Just 
so the girl is restful to the eyes and can 
coo 'I just think the Army's wonderful' 
every live- minutes these are the essen- 
tials. We say pick 'em beautiful and 
dumb." 

CD 

From the Stanford Deify. "The />ci/7 v 
suggests that there be more cooperation 
in this University. While Dean Culver's 
secretary was grinding out letters to the 
fraternity presidents, urging the- abolition 
of Hell Week, Corporation Yard employ- 
ees were busy as bees sawing out some 
eighty paddles." 

CD 

Which reminds us: It is about this 
time every sear when the pledges think 
that the fraternity idea is not so hot. 
Especially after the woodwork has had 
its little session. 

CD 

Heard in a Math, class: "I. , get 

up and explain your figure." Oh, Dean, 
how eoulcl you? 

CD 

Another great feat accomplished in this 
same Math, class: "Now, (lass, please 
watch this board over here while I go 
through it again." 

CD 

Fannie Frosh is amazed at the courage 
of her Chem. professor. I lere's one he 
pulled last week. 

"If anything goes wrong with this 
experiment, we will all be blown to 
Kingdom Come. Therefore, gather a- 
round so you can follow me more 
closely." 

CD 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, |«29 



I 



The regular Monday meeting of the 
Construction Club will be held on Wed- 
nesday instead of Tuesday and Professor 
to have the history of the development ■ Buitdum will speak on the subject: 



of the various campus societies and 
organizations as well as athletics and 
other extra-curricular activities. These 
should prove of interest to every student 

of Massachusetts, and should make the 
volume a true "index" of all important 
events since 1871, the date- of the first 
volume. 

The book is to be dedicated to Prof. 
Frank Prentice Kami of the English 
department, whose interest and activity 
has been responsible for the success of so 
many student activities. 

The complete board consists of II. 
Daniel Darling, editor-in-chief; Wynton 
K. Dangelmayer, business manager; 
Leopold H. Takahashi, literary editor; 

Gertrude L. LeCtair, art editor; Gertrude 

A. Mead, statistic editor; John R. 
Guenard, photographic editor; Pauline 
A. Spiewak. secretary; Wiber F. Buck, 
sales manager; Shirley UptOtt, advertis- 
ing manager; Hardy I.. Wahlgren, J. 
Joseph Woods and Iris De-Falco. assistant 

literary editors; Alan W. Chadwick, 

Mary M. Marshall and Beatrice F. Meyer, 
assistant statistic editors; ami Somen M. 
Tashjian, assistant art editor. 



"What We Want are Higger and Better 
as Well as Wilder Halls." 
CD 
In the last issue of the Collegian: 



"Miss Gertrude Fhrhart is to be the 
soloist of the evening. Her songs have 
continued on Page 3." 

CD 

Psychology Prof: "The (ieneral Elec- 
tric Co. hires a psychologist. Can you 
tell me what good he might be?" 

Mright Junior: "Well, his reports 
might be illuminating." 
CD- 
Well, will the elephant go for a ride 
Saturday? 

CD 

This week's prize goes to the junior 
who woke up five minutes after class was 
over and found a worried group around 
him watching the prof take his pulse. 

CD 

How do they ever run a circus in India 

without the hot dogs? But then perhaps 

they have the re.d Jumbo peanuts. 

CD 

Cela Soffit, 



From Bombay, "The (.ate of India," 
to Mount Everest cm the north, from 
bleak Burma on the east to the wilds of 
Afganistan on the west, the Indian 
Empire holds svvav under British rule. 
'This is the fatherland of many different 
peoples, races, cults and tribes. Still, 
they are under one rule and sovereignty. 

In Bombay, important city of the east, 

there is a mingling and a mixing of two 
great civ ilizat ions, the materialism of the 
West and the mysticism of the Fast. It 
was in this great city some forty years or 
so ago that Doctor Mhaskar P. Hivale-, 
last 'Thursday's assembly Speaker, was 
born. Here he was brought up in a 
family that was progressive as far as 

adopting Western methods was con- 
cerned. Such a bringing up as his parents 
gave him did a gieat deal towards making 
him the eager student of Western culture 

that he now is. As a representative of a 

grout) of Hindus who are aiming to make 
a better India, he stands as one of t he- 
first in his knowledge of the international 
political situations which India is con- 
fronting. 

Having heard Dr. Ilivale spe-ak one e 
before, Y« Scribe knew beforehand that 
here- was a good opportunity for an inter- 
view. With the typical boldness of a 

r ep rese n tative ol the press, Ye Scribe 

succeeded in conversing for a time with 
this wonderful man from the Fast. 

According to Dr. Hivale, Hindu uni- 
versity life is not much different from 
that of English universities. In fact, the 

University of Bombay is patterned after 

Oxford University. Just as in America, 
the colleges of the University are given 
OVCf to certain arts and sciences and, like 
American colleges as a whole, they have 
a tendency to stress specialization to too 
great an extent. The Doctor's belief in 
what a college education ought to be is 

that college life should be only a prepara- 
tion for the student for the work he has 
to do in life and not the learning of a 
mass of facts and rules. This preparation 
is the learning of the use of one's brain 
and reliance on the individual for judg- 
ment in any situation. 

Ghandi, the modern Hindu prophet, 

has done many good and bad things for 
the Hindu race, is Dr. Hivalc's opinion. 
He- has Stopped the mad rush ol main 
people who thought that only the Western 
civilization had good things in it. In 
his radical reforms, he has advocated t he- 
return to the ancient Hindu civilization 
which, according to the Doctor, had a 
good stock of valuable things. However, 
the Doctor regards the poet Tagoi'e's 
school as the one which is doing much 
more towards bringing India to the- front 
in modern science and thought. 'This 
school, going on the advance conviction 
that there is something of value in both 
the Eastern and Western civilizations, 
has been trying to bring about a fusion 
of the best thoughts, ideas and habits 
of both to make India far ahead of those 
lacking the chance to do this. 

India is the land of the beautiful and 
the ugly. Its beauties are- inc omparal le. 
A visitor is well-repaid if he s|miic|s a 
period in this ancient land. Mount 
Everest, the Taj Mahal. Delhi, the Kutub 
Minar, the Pearl Mosque, the Divan i am 
and a host of other beautiful -int\ inter- 
esting sights more than offset the Ugly. 
They are a wonderful source of inspiration 
to anyone. Soon Dr. Ilivaic- will be re- 
turning to his country but he will alvvavs 
love, he s.iv s, one of the- greatest countries 
in the world, the- United States. 



PITTSFIKI.D CJAME 

On Saturday, Nov. '», the Stockbri'l. 
School football team took the measui. 
of the bast and s, rappy Pittstield Higl 
School eleven by the score of 21 to 
Pittsfield. Hueg scored in the first eniarti 
after a march from midfield on line play- 
A forward pass from Fee to Hill for fix 
yards shortly after a Pittstield funibl 
accounted for the second score. In tl 
final minute, Moulton intercepted a foi 
ward pass and ran thirty yards for 
touchdown. Pittsfield gained inn 
ground, but the Stockbridge de -tense m 
the goal prevented the home- team froi 
scoring. Wheat on and Hueg starred o: 

tin- offense, while Durkin, Bordman, at 

W. Twohig played well in the line. 



I leerlie Id Ac adeiny's second st ring loo- 
ball team defeated the Stockbridge sul 
stitutes 20 to (t last Wednesday at Dr. 
field. The home team scored in the lii 
period on inside tackle plays, and in 
third a long end run Betted another 
touchdown. A forward pass and a ci 
buck accounted for the last score. Ki 
starred for Deer field, and defensivi 
J. Twohig, "Dick" Crocker, anel Moult 
were good for Stockbridge. 



SOCCER TEAM 

SHOWS 1MPKOVKMKYI 



Eambda Chi Alpha Wins Inter- 
Fraternity Finals 

In the last two weeks, the M.A.C. 
Yel low jackets won a soccer game with 
Easthampton High School 1 to 0, ami 
lost to Hopkins Academy 2 to <). Tin 
game with Fasthampton on Tuesday, 
Nov . 5, was an index of the improvement 
shown by the Yellow jackets, as in a game 
earlier in the season, the state College 
team was defeated 2 to 0. Zugi-r sec 
the goal in the last game, although the 
whole team played well. 

The goal-tender for Hopkins Acadent) 

prevented many near scores by the 
M.A.C. forwards at lladley on Frid r 
Nov. 8. Murphy and We lizel scored ful 

the home team. Northcott, who is back 
in the- game after having had An inlc 
leg. improved the halfback line con 
siderablv. Practice last week eoii- 
of work on specialties, such as corner 
and penalty kicks anel throw ins. 



Lambda Chi Alpha defeated Kappa 
F.psi Ion by the score of 1 to in the finals 
of tlu- interfraternity soccer league <>n 
Tuesday, Nov. 5. Waechter tallied tin 

lone- goal in the se-cond period. I. an 

Chi had a slight advantage throughout 

the game, but Kappa Ep p r esen t* 

strong defense .n\<\ showed burst- 
offensive power. VVaei ht< r and I lammond 

starred tor the winners, and Raplus and 
Astore played well for the losers. By the 
victory, Lambda Chi Alpha win 

tropin to be presented by the II 
fraternity conference. 



Macbeth Galleries at prices ranging It- 
$12 to $135. 



VALUABLE ETCHINGS 
SHOWN IN "M" BUILDING 

Professor VVaugh Secures Noteworthy 

Collection from the MacBeth 

Galleries 

Through the hearty endeavors of Prof. 
W'augh to give the College the best in 
art, and through the special kindness ol 
Miss Margaret Sullivan, formerly of 
Amherst, but now with the Macbeth 
Galleries of l"> Fast S7th St., New York 
City, M.A.C. is now enjoying an exhi- 
bition of 60 excellent etchings. The work 
is of modern artists, among which are 
several of the most famous American 
etehers, and main of the prints represent 
the best productions ot the dav. These 
etchings can be purchased from the 



the- outstanding print- 
"Ba\ from Mv VVi 



Among 
Penneii s 

Valued at $135. Here can be seen I 
art of the etcher's needle vvorkiii- 

minute detail. In the foreground 

freighters m their docks, while tla 
especially attracted out into the bay, 
Crowded with craft of all kinds. 

Fortunate is the Colli tge in ben 

to see some of Hassam's masterly work 
His "Big Horse- Chestnut Tree." 
at $120, equals if not surpasses Pi 
"Bay" in sharpness of detail. Adn 
the eye wanders among the gl 
limbs of the tree, dressed in full 
and made majestic by age. His "Hay- 
bam," valued at $120, is an OtttSt 
example of what art can do with 
shades Deep and living is tin 
of the ojien barn with the load "I ' 
just inside, being pitched into the I 

In none of the etchings cm be 

the appeal of mystery as much 

Haskell's "The Ostrich Tree." val 
$100. The gnarled tree, beaut: 

spite its grotesquenesa, never 

the- impression ol a great mystc 

(Continued on Page 4 






COMI IN, PLEASE COME OUT PLEASED This week's special is NECKWEAR 

, UIORS HABERDASHERS TUXS TO RENT LANDIS,—0PEN EVENINGS IE... 811-W 



WE CALL AND DELIVER 
CLEANERS DYERS 



HORTICULTURAL DEPARTMENTS 

(Continued from Page I) 

( olonial bouquets, first, Y. Y. Salo of 
iury; second, N. B. Quick ot vVor* 

i ; third, R. Rosenthal, also of 
\\ : este-r. 'Table- decorations, first, P. 

II Waechter, Jr., of Walpole; second, 
Ii \\ . Mclsaac, East Weymouth; third. 

\\ ( ,. Purdv of Amherst. 

\ i ase- was given to applie pies and the 
is in the coed class were, first. 

Ray At wood; second, Miss Christine 

it r; third, Shirley Upton. In the- 

exhibit, first was won by Mis. < >. 

I Roberts; second, Mrs. Fre-cl W. Morse ; 
third, Mrs. Brooks D. Drain. 

i lur room was give-n over wholly 
ti, vegetable display. At one side- was a 

'Vegetable Parade-," composed ot figures 

lied out of vegetables, among which 

irere a fourteen carrot barn, several 

i and a pumpkin house in the back- 

nil, as well as several vegetable 

charai te-rs in the scene. 'The- b.n kgrounel 

w.is an oil painting on c ardboard, a real I) 

Ofthy painting in consideration ol 

Ht that Keene painted it in approxi- 
mately half an hour. 'This feature was 
the prise exhibit of the show, being the 
best combination that the vegetables 
could make. 

\ loss the- room w.is a minat me- market 

n. with house, barn, roadside stand, 

and even vegetables growing in the gar 

den. This piece was mainly the work of 

Profe -sor Snyder ami showed marked 

ability on his part. Opposite was a 

prep i at ion house, showing how the 

tables are mechanically washed and 

lic-il At one side there were several 

ally arranged formal hangings, 

lie low which was a table covered with 

ible dainties on plates, the- work of 

Ms taking Home Economics. 
(•liter prizes awarded were: Faculty 
hi apple exhibit, single plate-, de- 
US, first, Prof. B. D. Drain; Rhode 
blind greenings, first, Prof. Drain; 
rintei banana, Prof. Drain; sweepstakes. 
Prof. F. C Sa.s. 
Three-plate class, hist, Prof. T. ( 
• oiid, Prof. I hrain; Baldwin, first , 

II I Roberts; second, J. S. Bailey; third. 
ft'ato r Cuthr. 

Stud, nt bushels, first, J. II. Taft of 
Mendon; second, II. V. Campbell of 



NAMK CHANGE 

(Continued from Page I) 

ol a professional interest would eoiue 
lure-; . J that more outstanding teachers 
could be secured; (3) that agriculture 
would be benefitted by the State College's 

producing broader-minded nun; i and 

that it would improve our educational 
status and ie-putation in the- state. 

I he- second defense for the negative 

was made by 'Theodore Marcus "30, the 
e-sse-nee ot w iiose argument was: that 

M.A.C. is only a small pari ol a greal 

educational svstem and her particular 
function is agricultural. A state college 
would have to assume main Othei 
functions .aid MAC. is in no position 

to undertake, nor is designed to undertake 

I hem. All majors other than those- ol 
agriculture are planned to he supple- 
mentary here. Having no endowments 
M A.C. is dependent on slate- funds, 
and cannot but fulfill the state's desires. 
If experienced authorities are against t he- 
e hange-. M.A.C. e annot ask it. 

After the- rebuttal for the altirm.it ivc- 
nive-u bv Mr. Fisher, the chairman of 
the debate. Lewis I.vuds '.",11, explained 
that the primary purpose of the .lis 
i Mission was not to ele-e iele the- issue, but 
to bring out as many points for ,u\>\ 
against it as possible, and to promote 

student interest in it. 



Leyden; third, Paul Rodman of Spring 
field; fourth, II. M Uobe-i t son ol Leyden 

Com m ercial bushel, first, A. F. Burditt 
of Charlemont; second. C. IF Gould ol 

llaydenville; third, C. L. Stiles of Snith 
Amherst. Student entry, first, Paul 
Ruebnan; third, II. Y. Campbell ol 

Leyden. 

Most attractive display was won by 

Parker Bros, of Tiskdale. 

Single plates bv commercial growers. 
Baldwin, first. C. II. GouM of llavden 

villc; second, <,. || Harris, Woronoco 

Largest apple in the- show was a Bald 

win group by W . C. Lamberl ol I ileason 
dale. Past plati of Macintosh applet in 

the show was won by C.eorge L. 'lav lot 

of Shelburne, who receives a prise of 
it) Macintosh apple- tret - 

Fe>r most attractive <lispl.iv by stu 

dents, thirel priSC was j;iveli to Ril.bill 

Call of Colrain. 



APPLES FOR THANKSGIVING 

McINTOSH "A" GRADE 

Packed in ti^ht cartons 

27 apples 2\ in. size SI. in 
60 " 2£ " " $2.7. "> 
2\ in. size - $1.20 and $2.2.") 

furnish other kinds and quantities 

REUBEN CALL '30 

Leave orders at New College 

Store now 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"The Daddy of them all" 

EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 

Amherst, Mass. 

College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



CHRISTMAS CARDS & BOOK PLATES 

with College Seal *#♦ A Fine Selection 

5c and 10c # 50c and up 



We Give Red Arrow Money 



*Ki3l* 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



BLACK HORSEHIDE COATS 
SPECIAL VALUES IN WOOL LINED COATS 

at $12.50 and $15 
Suede leather coats at $18 and $19.50 

Don't forget the Oakes Sweater is the best 
at any price. $8.50 and SI 0.00 

Other heavy sweaters $5 up. 

R M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



MASSACHUSETTS AM) TTFIS 
e cintlnut-J (rum Pu£e I) 

and "Chet" Whitaker, now of Somei v i!le, 

Massachusetts' "three musketeers." 

butts wiiii the next two games and 

then in '07, George Cobb's crack M.A.C. 

Outfit took the jumbos into eamp in a 

spectacular game, 1'.' to in A long string 

ol Tults victories followed when the 
blown and Blue-, led bv BUCh stais as 

"Pop" Angell, Richardson, "Ollie" West 
cott, and Parks, won ever) game from 
1910 t.» 191 1 
The 1915 Massachusetts-Tufts contest 

was erne ol the- best games m (his long 
si i ii s and was plaved on the (>val before 

a record crowd) as the two teams battled 

to a I I to I I tie. Dr. brides was ( oaeli 
ol tin- Ba) State-is that fall M\d the ' I ."» 
Massachusetts club was laiih around 

Roger Ue.ks. Brad Palmer, "Duke" 
Curran, and "Ian" Grayson. 

Tnlts won easily in 1910 and then the 
H.I! broke tip the- se-lies. which Was le 
neweel in 1919 with "Kid" Gore as the- 
state- college me-ntor and Dr. Whalen 
still at Medford. In the first game o| 
this series to Ik- plaved on Alumni Field, 
the 19 Massachusetts eleven upset a big 
Tufts team that had Come Irish from a 
win live r the- I niversity ol I >e I roil . 

I In Maroon and White won again the- 
loll. ivv ing year when "Hub" Collins, now 
of Medford, featured with a kicking es 
hibition ami Harold Pooh-, now coaching 

at Melrose High, shone in the tole- o| 
ball carrier supreme. Opening with a 
rathe-r poor season in 1921, the Ba) 
State- squad staged a woiideilul eeiine 
hack, downing lulls 11 to (I on Alumni 
lie-Id. 

Then came the battles between the 

Eddie Case) coached TuftS teams ami 

those oi "Kid" Core, which were closely 
fought lor lour years, nevei more than 

three- points separating the liiial SCOreS 

ol the- two elevens. Tufts won in '22 anel 
'_'•!, '.i to ti anel lo to 7, respectively, A 

7 to 7 tie was the- result ol the- 1924 eon 
test ami then the- state college won by a 

baseball si on- ol 6 te» i. tin- next yeai 

Coach Sampson arrived at TuftS I he 
following fall and, during the past three 

ve.iis has developed unbeaten elevens 

that have won handily from the Maroon 
and While- by top hi-avy seeire-s, although 
the- Karnes nave been hanl loilghl and 
spec tac ul.ii. 

I In- seiies now stands with the Jumbos 

on the long end, Massachusetts having 

won 10, lost [3, ami tied 3. Since- t he 
war. these- teams have met ten times, 
Massachusetts winning four, losing live, 
ami tying one. Close followers ol lout 

hall point out that Saturday's game- will 
!■! an offensive battle and look forward 
to comparing the work of I.eMaistn-. 

Ingalls, Holland, and LeCain with that 

of Llhrt, llolmberg, Brown, Kneeland, 
Bond, Kimball, and Diggs. For the first 
time in a college gene-ration, the state 
college has as many clever backfield men 
a- Tufts, with every one in excellent 
i ondil ion. 

Field Coai h M< Geoch feels that the 
prospe-e ts for a w in are good. The squad, 

fortunately, does not appear overconfi 
dent but i determined to make tin- most 
of evetv opportunity to even the seri< 

with Tuft 



thai has won them quite a reputation 
throughout the Middle West. ITieit 
m.innei oi presenting real up to the 
minute dance tunes combined with a 
rythm that is faultless keeps dancers and 

liste-ins wagging then lee t in uillsou with 

the "Pickers" peculiar stvh- oi rythm. 
Most oi the members ol the Cotton 
Pickers" are former!) Ohio University 

students and have plaved with (he- ( >lno 

U Danee Orchestra that toured the 
counlr) playing al the prinkrpal cities 
throughout the land. While playing 
nightly at the Winona Beach Casino .,i 
Ba) City, Mich., the largest ballroom in 
the- United States, the "Cotton Picket 
were heard night I) during the past 

summer from station WIU'M. Dun.,. 

the past three- months they have traveled 
fourteen thousand miles, playing in over 
one hundred cities and towns in Michigan, 



Wisconsin, Indiana, Ohio, West Virginia, 
and PcnnS) lv ,iiii,i. 

Paul l< I it/Oilald '3|, the- ileeorator 
foi I he- Maieli I. las and the Soph Semen 
Hop, has promised to make the Dull 

Hall rspeciall) attractive, and Howard 
1 in- oin, president ol the Vuftt Evening 
Parly .1 vw, ialion is amustiug the Infoi mal 
Committee in bringing the affair to the 

at ti iition oi t in- Medford hoys 

I he i hape loins will be Dean and Mis. 
W 1 1 1 i.i mi I M.n him i . and Majoi and 
Mis. V bull. I Hie. oe Mis Sl^h-I is 

to In- the- South College chaperon and 
tin Mi liolyoke chaperon will be M 

noiilii eil late I 

I'lie dance will last from after the 
banquet at seven o'clock until twelve. 

The tickets aie- thin dollars and ni.iv lie 

obtained from Herman Magnuson, Oscar 
Lin bank, Charles Cook « Daniel Darling. 



»(SsS<£^<E5S(£s 2 , (S:2 )GSi5, (S;2) (3K2)®i2)(S:«<Ssa)S?® ii .v^XSv2>(£55)GSs2><SsS>fl 




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INNUAL II I IS DANCE 

(CionllniH-ti freim I'adc I 
amount Of 'lain ing spaee ami the com 

inittee- guarantees that this will be the 
best informal yet. Upper classmen who 
remember the Tufts Informal* of othei 

veals will realize- what is in store- for 
Saturday evening. 

As has been the custom in the past, 
this soe ial is to be a fitting celebration in 

appreeiation of the efforts of the- football 
■quad, and a means of continuing the 
friendly rivalry with Tufts. It is the 
acme- of intercollegiate sportsmanship 

that after a hard battle- both sides join 
in an evening of enjoyment. 

In order that Massachusetts can proudl) 
,et as hosts to the visitors the committee 

his engaged the original white "Cotton 

Pickers" orchestra, These- vaudeville and 

dance- artists are-, with the- possible <\ 

ception of Mal Hallett, the most famous 

team of musicians to play for a Ba) 

State audience. Composed <if eleven 
whin- musicians and entertainers, the 
"Cotton Pickers" present a program of 

diversified dance and song arrangements 



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I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1929 



I 



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We have an excellent variety of ties, Spalding sweaters, bathrobes, hose and slippers 
WALK-OVER SHOES THOMAS F. WALSH KNOX hats 



CRAWFORD FEATURES 

(Continued from Page I) 

rcwkI time of 26 minutes ;>? 1 .") seconds 

was only .'? l-f» seconds from equalling 

the course- record of L'li minutes .". t 

seconds, established in 1026. 

White, Hay State captain, made ;< 
powerful bid for second place when T.e 
dosed in on Cnig during the last eighth 
of a mile and it was hut a matter of a 
lew feet between ('rain and White SB 
the two passed the finish with Craig 
just in the lead. West secured fourth 
place hut B.U. took the next three 

places. Tarr, Terrier captain, contracted 

a stitch white on one of the Bail Pleasant 
Street hills and gamely finished in sixth 
position. Kdniond, running his first year 
in the longdistance sport, heat Karp of 
B.U. to gain eighth place and secured 
the race for Massachusetts with a three 
point had. 

Hills considerably handicapped the 
Beaton runners who had been used to 
running over the comparatively flat 
course in the Huh. McGuckian, Bay 

State junior and a last year's le-ttei man, 
did not run in thia meet owing to a pulled 
muscle which he received in the Amherst 
St. Stephens race the week previous. 

The summary. 

Won i>y MastachuaetU 38. Boston Unlverwty 
.".i l iinc 26m. -7 I •">■• I-'. * rawford 'Mi. 
ted, Craig <■); 3rd. White (M); ttli. \W a (Ml; 
5th, sta.A (B); ' ; tli. Tarr lb); 7th. Harmon (B); 
Hilt. Kdrnond (M); Bth. Karp (B); HHh. Iterttan 
,Mi nth. < oven (Mi. 12th, Sampson (B); 
13th. Robertson (M): 14th. Plka (B); 15th, 
Starkly (1). 

Although there was a pouring rain over 

half the course. I.inelsey and l<icliard-.on 

of the University oi Maine broke the 

course record and repeated their last 

year's per f or ma nce of finishing in a tie 

lor first in the- New England Inter 
collegiate c ross-eountrv meet at Host on 
I ist Monday afternoon. bates won the 
meet by hunching men near the front 
lo total 30 points, while Maine was 
second with •">_' points. The freshman 
race was won l>\ New Hampshire. 



Deady's Diners 

After studying step out and breathe 
the old Ozone and walk to "Backs" for a 
good cup of coffee and a sandwich. 

$5.50 MetAL TICKET $5.00 

Open 6.45 A.M. - - 12 PM. 



LAND GRANT COLLEGES 

(Continued from Page 1) 

such as the- talk given hy Dean II. I.. 
Walstef of North Dakota on "Relation 
of Fundamental Science- Departments to 
the Agricultural Curriculum." 

A fitting climax to these meetings was 
the gathering of Thursday morning, it 
which then- were six members of the 
Farm l-oan Board) including Chairman 
l.egge, Messrs. J. C. Stone, C. C. league, 
ami C. S. Wilson. The harm Loan 
board has at its disposal seven hundred 
million dollars for farm aid for the 
coining year, and the members were 
present to give their ideas upon the ways 
in which this money should he spent. The 
principal speaker e>f the meeting was the 
Hon. Secretary of Agriculture, Arthur 
M. Hyde-. His remedy for the farm 
situation of the present time was the 
cutting out of the "marginal farmer," 
who kept on raising his inferior stock to 
crowd the- better quality goods into 
suicidal price cutting. I lis diagnosis of 
the- illness of agriculture at the present 
time- was "over-expansion." The farmers 
are raising more than enough to supply 
the- needs of the country and the foreign 
export, so the land of the po o r es t of the 
crops should be given over to re fo rest 
ation, or some other equally likely oecu- 
pat ion. 

A decidedly human touch was given 
the meeting by tin- announcement of the 

death of Dr. Allen, who was scheduled to 
read a tribute to Dr. True, Dr. Allen is 
a graduate ot Massachusetts in the class 

of 1885. 



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Massachusetts was tenth out of the 

eleven college* competing a-- the- state 

college- men again proved themselves 
superioi to Boston University. "Red 

Crawford finished in t went) second place 
in a hehl of nearly eighty, which is hitter 
than any st.ite college man has done tor 
several years. White-. West, Coven, and 
l-.elmond also finished lor M..VC. 

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SUNDAY CONCERT 

(Continued from Page 1) 
the orchestra was Nicolas Sloniinsky. and 
particularly outstanding of the instru- 
mentalists was GastOO Elcus, first vio- 
linist and concert master. 

Mendelssohn's "Overture Ftngul's 
Cave" was the- first number played. Slow , 
and with fine expression the full orchestra 
drew a vivid picture of the cave: the deep, 
rolling tympani and Stringed bass giving 
t he- sense of massive depths, and the 
clarinet and flute pointing out impressive 
features in the winding passages. Mac- 
Howell's "Woodland Sketches" came 
next. Included in this group were the 
familiar, sweet "To a Wild Rose," the 
somber, meditative "From an Indian 

Lodge," and the fast, rag-time "Uncle 

Remus." 

For this College it was a rare occasion 
to hear and see so pleasing and mellow a 
soprano as Miss ( .ert rude Hhrhart sinning 
an aria accompanied by full orchestra. 
I lei first selection was the slow, remi- 
niscent "I'n bel cli vedremo from Madame 
Butterfly" by Puccini. 

Honegger's "Suite Napoleon" followed, 

the first number of which was the martial 

"Napoleon." Slow, and song like, with 

prominence in the strings and the clarinet , 

MM the "Chaconne cle l'lmperat rie e\" 

Accompanied by the' plucking of the bass 

viol, and liy the trilling of the flute, the 
violins, leci by Mr. Klcus. merited and 
received Spec ial applause' lor the- melodious 

"I. a Romance cle Violins." Shimmering, 
joyful, and refreshing was the "Danse des 

Knlants," made rollicking and staccato 
by the plucking of the st rim's, and t he- 
trilling of the flute. 

The- tenth composition of the afternoon 
was "Selection from Samson and Delilah" 
by Saint -Sacns. Featuring in this slow 
ami sweet movement were the Stiinert 
piano, the chimes, the- plucking e>f the 

strings, and the crashing of the tympani, 

producing a very effective music picture-. 

One- of the features of the- program was 

the- expert performance of the string 
eiuartet which played three- numbers: t he- 
soft . meditative "Andante- from Quartet" 

by Tsehaikowsky; the singing, waltz 
like "En Sourdine" by Te-llam; and the 
delicate-, tripping "Minuet*' by Raccherini. 
The audience was pleased again by the 
appearance of Miss Khrhart who sang 
three si-lection from Schubert, namely 
"Who is Sylvia," a lovely lyric; "Stand- 

chc-n," a soft, suppressed, familiar melody; 
and Hark. 1 1. irk the Lark." a delicate-. 
and beautiful song. Si enthusiast k w.,s 
the audience with the soprano's perform- 
ance-, and with the orchestra's fine- ac- 
companiment that an encore- was given. 
"Dreams." a selection from Wagmr. 
was the- next choice- of the- orchestra. 
With the completion o! this slow, quiet 
number, featuring the undertone of the 
murmuring tympani. the master musicians 
entered upon the last group of compost- 
tkms on the- program, called "The Nut- 
cracker Suite," by Tsehaikowsky. The 
deliberate, quiet, Indian-like "la Danse 
Arabe," featuring the- measured accom- 
paniment, and the- clicking rattles, came- 
first. Pulsating, accented by the marked 

bass, was the "I. a Danse Chinoise," 

made- oriental throughout by the trilling 
flute. With the loud rolling of tympani 
the program was brought to a dose bj 
the martial "la Danse Russe." a move- 
ment oi which was repeated in encore-. 

BAY ST ATI LOSES 

(Continued from Page 1) 

merit kickforthe- extra point was successful. 
Massachusetts attempted to gain on 
passes, and maeie a first down, but 
Springfield intercepted one of the throws. 
A try for a field goal by the Red and White 



VALUABLE ETCIIINCS 

(Continued from Pa£e 2) 

solved only by meditation. Another 
r epresen tative of fine art in deep color 
is Kent's "Forest Pool," also valued at 

$100. Mere is found the bold but line- 
contrast of the heavy blackness in t lie- 
forest with the half-tones e>f the om-i 
hanging foliage, and with the white flesh 
of man. 

Further discussion of individual prints 
cannot here be given. To the sympathetic 
observer appreciation is limitless. The-re 
are several pictures of fine architecture 
among which is Kby's "St. (Juen Rouen," 
many landscapes, of which llassam's 
"Vermont Village" is well representative, 
several nature pictures among which is 

Benson's "Canvasbacks"; and especially 
appealing are the many "impressionistic" 

etchings such as Tittle's "Jascha Heifetz, 
Flaying." Altogether there is not a print 
in the display which does not merit the 

careful inspection and full appreciation 

of everyone. 



failed, and little- else happened be-fore the 

final whistle. The summary: 

Springfield MaSSM tinsel is 

Blumenato k. Ackerman, le 

i<-. Thompson, Mann 
(.coin. in. Doughus, ll rt. Foskett 

Bookei , Ig rg, Bunten 

Thompson. Johnson. > Gagliarducci 

Peterson, Kinney, rg Ik. Burrington 

K.H-, Wilson, rt It, Magnuxon 

Lawrence, Hammond, re !•-, Little, Pollard 

Hammond, Dogherty, Bleeth, Donofiro, 

White, 'il> i|li Kneeland, Brown 

N'eilson. White, llil> rhb. Dikk-. l-.ll.rt. Kolej 

Owl, Plumb. Wilnelm, rhb Ihb, Connell, Brown 
Dresael, Knowlton. f b fb, Kimball, Bond 

Sim Springfield 13, M A< 0, roucbdown* 
Neilaon. White. Point after touchdown White. 
Referee II A Swaftield ->i Brown. Umpire 
K. A Peterson ot Colgate, Linesman A \Y. 
Ke.cnc- ot Hartford. Field judge .1 I- . Kartell of 
Dalton. Tin,.- I.Vminutc luarter*. 



DR. HIVALE SEEKS 

(Continued from Pane 1) 

them, the users of a terrible caste- s\ t) 
Old ideals and customs were thrust i 
worthless, while western culture wa- 

cepted in its entirety. 
As rapidly as they received the net 

civilization the- Indians have recently 
been abandoning it, by reason ot 
extreme materialism, some factions 
advocating a return to the olde-st eastera 
ideals and culture. There still remain- d 
school of philosophy in India, however 
led by Dr. Tagore, which sees the va 
of western ieleals, and is working tOV 
the union of the East and the W>-, 

keeping the- best elements of each. 
Dr. Hivale explained that the highesj 

ideal of India, and the gre-atest contribu- 
tion it could make to the united culture 
is the principle of meditation. India 
believes that man is a slave to the world, 
and that his only salvation is attained b) 

his getting away from worldly possession! 

and back to nature. He must give up 
everything in the- latter part of his hie, 
get control over his body, and go deep 

into his soul foi meditation. 

From his wide- experience, Dr. II 
believes that the- highest ideal of the- Wesl 

is the principle of service. "It is a beauti- 
ful ideal; it is valuable; but it is BOf 
best. It is incomplete; not durable 

our strength is limited ; ami too worldh 
The saving ot time means too much to 
the West." In c losing, Dr. Hivah 

with his audience the plea thai twentj 
minutes per day of deep meditation 

whether .inv God is belie-ved in 01 

would enable it to incorporate in its 

culture the great ideal of the- East. 



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EXETER 



RL H. 

AMHERST 



BOLTER 

CAMBRIDGE 



INC. 



HYANNIS 



5Jt*> jMaBflariTUflgtffi (UnlUmm 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1<>2<) 



Number 9 



Campaign Committee Uses 
All Efforts to Amass Sum 

Student Representatives Canvassing for 100 Enrollment. 
Kappa Sigma Heads Fraternity Standing 

Professor Loomis 

To Lecture On Campus 



I he- announcement recently maeie- that 

port for the Physical Education Build- 
from t In- State authorities is assured 

when sufficient funds are- raised by t In- 

present campaign to finance half the cost 

construction has resulted in tin- re- 

Minn of effort! among the under- 

in. ites, alumni) and friend* of the 
College i" an endeavor to obtain the- 
desired objective 1>\ December 30. Since- 

ober 10 the- toted contributions to the- 

fund in cash and in pledges has increased 
from 163,577.19 to (74,355.67, or nearly 

iHK). Over *N,(KNI of this in. reasc- has 

:i contributed by alumni. Tin- Cam 

.;u Committee meeting at Boston, 

November 2'J, was filled with confidence 

determination that the- proje-e-t would 

lie- completed successfully in time- to take 

advantage of the opportunity afforded 

the assurance oi State- support. 

i Mi the- campus a committee appointed 

the- Se-nate- and composed ot Erie 

rietoH '•'{(), William I'.. Drew '30, 

I.auri S. Ron lea '30, and Norman Myrick 

.is chairman, assisted by two repre 

sentatives from each fraternity, hai 

.o.il at one- hundred percent support 

ii members of the- student bod) and 

■ ;nitic-s. The- fraternity representa- 

i ives c:n the campus committer .uc 

l>. Ita Phi < ..mima, Evelyn Dovi r '31, 

who i< assisted by a spe-cial committee 

□ eds under her direction; Theta Chi, 

Ralph Guna '30 and Robert Fletcher '32; 

Kappa Si^ma, Raymond Smith ';ki and 

Howard Cheney '32; Phi Si^ma Kappa, 

William Dre-w "30 and Edmund Frost '31; 

i .i Phi Kpsilon, Thomas Hetherington 

and Lewis Lynda "30; Lambda ( hi 

Mpha, Wynton Dangelmayer '-'<\ and 

Gilbert Whit ten 'IV; O.T.Y., Henry 

Carpenter '.'51 and John McGuckian '31; 

Kappa Kpsilon, Robert LabargC '30 and 

Kenneth Runvik "31; Alpha Gamma Rho, 

Xruolcl Davis '.51 and I -1 r i k Johnson '.'11 : 
Delta Phi Alpha. Maurice Suluir "30 and 
! ouis Pyeeson *31. 

I he- following is a summary showing 
fraternity standings on tin- b.isis of per 
"in of membership (including pledges) 

contributing to the fund to Dec ember '2, 

ether with pe r ce nts oi November 21. 

(Continued on I'afte 4) 

FOUR UNDERGRADUATES 
MAKE PHI KAPPA PHI 

Waldo L. Cook Gives Interesting 

Speech on New England 

in Transition 

1 hi Thursday, November 21. the annual 
Kappa Phi assembly was held at 

which four newly elected members were 

i' ly awarded the diploma and jewel 

Fying their outstanding scholarship 

•ind character; namely, Fred \V. Jones, 

II E. Morgan, Maredd V. Campbell, 

Winthrop A. Ames. Recognition 

onferred u|>on the name of John B. 

Howard, Jr., deceased, who achieved an 

lent scholastic record at this College. 

W ildo L. Cook, editor of the Springfield 

U l», was the speaker, and selected 

subject "New England in Tran- 

Ue said that he- was most I) 
I with the region's cultural 
which he called essential to its 
ter. 

rst citeel the suppression of public- 
barriers to free speech and 
and censorship of books and 
BoatOfl officials. "The-re can be 

us break with f r ee dom affecting 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Amherst Paleontologist Will Address 
Outing Club 

"Dinosaur Hunting in Montana" is 
the subject oi .hi illustrated lecture bv 

Professor Loomis .u the Outing Club 
meeting, Thursday evening, Derembei ■'>. 

at ?.."(». The meeting will be held. a> 
usual, in the- S;.« i.ii Union Room. North 
College. 

Professor Loomis, the collector of the 
famous display <>t tin- "Evolution <>! the 
Horse." at Amherst College, is a leader 
in the field "l paleontology, and the 
College is especiall) fortunate- in having 
this opportunity to hear him. This illus 

tratc-d account ol hi^ discoveries in Mon 

tana has been widely given in recent 

month-., and should draw a large attend- 
ance. Although the lecture will be pre 
I by regular Outing Club business, 
one i^ welcome to attend the 
meeting. 

The schedule for next term'i activities 
will In- discussed at the meeting. Carej 
ffowlett, chairman ot tin- activities com- 
mittee, will have- a tentative- program 
read) for disc ussion bj tin- Club. 

"What would you do if separated from 
the- K'rciup after dark on Mt. Toby?" 
This is a practie ..I problem that every one- 

should In- able to meet, lain.; some ideas 
on the subject with you to the meeting. 
The meeting will be- concluded with the 
customary marshmalloa roast. 

The-re are plenty of things that need 

to be done around the cabin this Saturday 
in preparation for winter boarding up 
around the- chimney, lavin-< in wood, etc, 
\l! planning to vork see G e o rge IK ir, 
chairman e>f the cabin committee. 

The last scheduled hike of the- a 
is next Sunday, up Woodbury's Trail to 

the cabin and back Meet at the- East 

Experiment Station at 2.30. 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 
HEARS FROM GRADS 



SPRAGUE PLAYERS TO 
PRESENT "BACK HOME" 

Herbert Sprague Plays Leading Role 
as Judge Priest 



°' I STANDING PERFORMANCE 
OF THE WEEK 



hrdding Tufts scoreless in its 
c.f the year, the Massachu- 
ani broke the Jumbo's record 
Erg in every football game 
1 during the past three seasons, 



M.A.C. Men in All Walks of Lift- 
Relate Their Present Occupations 

Graduates from this institution are 

certainly versatile in choosing and carry- 
ing out their life woik, SS shown by the- 
re ports recently received by the Alumni 

Association. This association keeps in 

continual contact with the alumni as 
much as possible. The following is a 
compilation e>f the notes which have been 
received recently. 

'XI Samuel M. Holman, real estate- 
and insurance- broker of AttleboTO, Mass., 
demonstrated his remarkable ability with 
a firearm last summer when he turne-d in 

an average of '.•(', percent for three- strings 
in a sheet shoot held at the Foxboro Fish 
and Game Club, Foxboro, Mass. At the 

age of r>8 he is one- of the mi men in the 

United States who have- been able- to 
make 25 straight hits in skeet shooting. 
w'.S7 Joseph Martin, former member 

of tin- State Legislature, is now chairman 

of the bejard of selectmen for the- town ejf 
Marblehead and as such took a promi- 
nent part in that town's celebration e>f its 

.'UKith anniversary, June 20 to September 

2, 1929. Mr. Martin is a prominent 
realtor and auctionee r. 

''.Hi Frederick W. Mossmaa writes 
that "in spite of hurricanes, boom> and 
the Mediterranean Fly, we -till think 
there is ne> place like Florida." Mr. 
Mossmafl is in the furniture upholstering 
business, Lakeland, l-'lorida. 

*92 Dr. Jc -we 11 B. Knight, now a mem- 
ber of the staff at Harvard University, 
has recently been doing so important 



I i id. iv evening, December r>, the 
second Social l'nion entertainment ot 
the vcar will be given in Rowker Audi 
toiiuin at 7 p. m. by a presentation of 

the Sprague Players in "Rack Home-," a 

three- act eonie-ely founded on the storie-s 
ol the same name, by Irving Cobb. 

The Sprague Players are a company ol 
seven people with several vc.us acting 
experience in such productions as "Rip 
Van Winkle," "Sun Dp," and "LightnuV " 
under the exclusive- management of the- 
K. M. White Attractions of Boston, 

Herbert Sprague always plavs the leading 

role which in "Rack Home" is Judv;e 
Rriest, a lovable old man who has held 
tin- office of Circuit Jud^c for •''•"> Vials 

The plot becomes complicated when Sally, 
his daughter, falls in love- with young 
Carter who i-- undei indictment bv the 
attorney seeking the judgeship. The 
humor ol tin- play centers around Sara 

\im Barbee, the- village- postmistress, 

and Jell Davis 1'oimh \l< i , a colored 

ii man. "Rack Home" is wholesome, 
intense and humorous, a -aoiv once 
In oil, ncvci forgotten. 

DOCTOR SPEER is 

CHAPEL SPEAKER 

Presbyterian Moderator stresses In- 
fluence of the Church on the World 

The availability and endurance ol 
Christianity win- the keynotes ol the 
talk given by Dr. Robert Speer, Model 

atOT ol t he I'resbv let i.iu ( hiin Ii o| 

America, at Sund.cv Chapel, November 

26. Although We have a Ir. old ol onlv 

fractions ot . venty davs oi < hrist's life, 
the inllue-nce- ol Christianity is enormous 
and ever im reasing. 
I Man's obligation to religion in general 

is that it is ".ill up in the air," an idea 
arising from the (lithe ultv ol submitting 
it to our own tests ami ramifications. 
Mohammedanism and Hinduism suffer 
badly in this respect, but Christianity 

has been te-sted and examined uninen i 
fully always coining back nunc- stionj.-lv 
than eve-r. Christianity is a fact as i^ ita 
influence which has crept into man) 
other religions It is a qualitative, not a 
quantitative, religion. Its influence con- 
sists of three great qualities: persistence, 
power ami purity. Men of other religions 
Say that the one and onlv defect ol the- 

Christian religion is the- perfection that 
it requires. In conclusion, Dr. Speer said: 

"< icm-rii ally and in kind the Christian 

r eli gion stands alone, its quality is high, 

and it is always available- for the taking." 



Massachusetts and Tufts 

Battle to Scoreless Tie 

Hay Staters Amass 10 First Downs in Contrast 
to 4 by the J tun In is 



Yellowjackets Tie C. A.C. 
Boosters in Rough Game 

Hay State Team Shows Wonderful 
Improvement During Season 

In the lust intercollegiate soccet game 

in the- hisloi v ol M A ( ' , the Yellow 
jackets, informal vaisitv ol the stale 

college, tied a hie, and rough Connecticut 

Aggie team on Thiilsdav. \oveinliei 'J I 
at Slot is bv the SCOfe ol L' all Two OVCI 

time- periods failed to break the deadlot k 

The game was the last and best ol I he- 
season, .im\ climaxed a team ol ste.idv 

development and improvement. 

Massachusetts vvas on the offenw 
throughout the entire game, but the- team 
failed to capitalise its opportunities neat 
t In- goal, Spet i.d c retlit 1 1 due the halt 
hai k line, w Im h i on- istcd of 1 abj an 
Northcott, and Mitchell Captain Suhei 
and Van Leei played a strong defensive 
game as fullhae ks. I he lineup foi 
M.i->-. n lur.c it-.: 



lore nil 

Siiln i. till tuilli.it k 

\ .hi I..-.-I , right inii 
Noitlio.u, I. u baMbw k 

l-.lln .III. i rlllrl ll .111 

Mil. lull, right li ilili.ii k 

In. I . mil l.l. Ii II 
lilt, hi i.i I.. Ill l.li- Ii II 

/ui'i i . . i-nii'i forward 

\\ .i ku -a ii /. Id i n.iiil. in ide right 

Bernard, I Ian is, out Id* i ighl 

Besides these men, Huns \;u. T.ih '30, 
O'Lcary '.'ll, and Tashjian 111 deserve 
c redit for being out 
i he team in prat t isc. 



ill fall and helping 



CAPTAIN ELLERT TO 
COACH BASKETBALL 

"Freddie's" Experience and Skill in 

the Came Will Ciiidc t he- 
Tea in This year 



110 COUPLES ATTEND 

THE TIKIS INFORMAL 

On Saturday evening, November 23, 

the- Drill Hall was the scene ol a gala 

occasion whin the annual Massachusetts 

Tufts informal was hehl. About I 10 

couples, •'{') of which were from Tufts, 

(on i in mil <m I'age- 4i 



CAM ITS CALKNDAK 



"It lies not in our power U> line or hale, 
h'or 111// in us is ovrr-rul'd by f ale." 

— Marloue { Hero and /.rimlrr) 



.,1 



work 



Nicaragua is a representative 



Of the Tropical Plant Research Founda- 
tion, where he has been preparing a plan 
for an agricultural school and experiment 
station which the government of Nica- 
. Continued on Page 3) 



Wednesday. December 4 
7,'io p. m. Inti r. ! i btafcetbaUi 

Juniors Vv 1-ri-linn-ii 

s.:(ii [>. in latere hi haata tbeJl: 
Winner* ot i>- emberSsaaMS 
Thursday, l>ee:emt»er 5 
3.45 p.m. Assembly Walter A Dyer 
Amlii-rst, lei tttrei author, gad critic. 

7.3') a, in. f>ut iim 'lit) I'-ctiiri- 

7J0 p- •» Debmte. 
Friday. l>ecember 6 

O-.i'l p. in. S>. bkl I ': ion. Sprat P 

in "Hack ilonif." 
7..'{n p. in. I,,-. • bs ^' -'(.ill. l-i: 

winnon of December i «;ini'-- 
S- 1 1 p. m. Stockbridae I-n.-^hinan-Sfnior 

Informal Dan • it Memorial Build tax. 
Bay Si. iii- I. ii it Leeds. 

Saturday, Dc-ce-mbe-t 7 

7..V) p. in. Maroon Key M.ir'ii ', 
Sunday, December 8 

9.10 a.m. Bandar C h ap el , Sjif-akr-r, I>r. 

Alfred K. Stearns, Principal, Phillip* 

Academy, Andover, Mass. 
2.30 p m. Outing Club Hike. 
Monday, December 9 
6.45 p. m. W.S.G.A. meeting in Memorial 

Building 



Varsity basketball practice started on 
Tuesday, Novembei 26, and srarkouts are 
now being held daily in the I >ri 1 1 Hall. 
In a radii al departure from tin- ordinary 
in collegiate coaching, Captain Tree) < . 

T.llert of llolvoke will COach the club 

this winter. Fourteen candidates re- 
ported last Monday afternoon, and a 
scrimmage Kami- followed practise on 
fundamentals The season will open with 

a home gallic- on January H against Titc Ii 
liiUK Normal. 

Because "Kiel" Gore considers his 

dutie-s ,ir, head of the physii.il education 
de-part me nt ton threat to penult active 
Coaching, and because c>| T.llert 's e-xpeii 

i-nce and skill, "Freddie" will guide the- 

team this year, as floor coach, while- 

"Kul" will In- advisory coat h. "Freddie" 

captain an unbeaten freshman five-, 

played regularly <m tin- v.nsitv as a 

sophomore, and was elected captain for 
the next vi. ii an iniu.ii.il honor for a 
junior. Last year, an attach of influenza 

kept the- diminutive star from sever. il 

games, but In- wis again chosen to lead 

ar's cjuiuii t 

l I rt gained mm h experiem < on the 

original llolvoke- Mohawks, lb- is a ve-rv 

last and l level hall handhl. a gOffd h id' r 

and popular among the playis "Freddie" 
has also been a football letterman three 
vcars, ,i m e mb er '>t tin- baseball sc|n.id, 
and an honor man in his ttudie 

"Ray" Mum is the- only other letter 
man besides T.lh it on the squad I i i 
vc-,ir's substitutes who .ue practising in- 
■ hid.- Bernard '30, Burbank '30, Hether 
ingtea '■." Sunt i '30, and Davis '31. 
Paksarian, ineligible last year, is making 
a strc)ng bid for a guard position, •> 
Foley, captain e>f last year's freshman 
team. Other members of tin- squad are 
Bo s w or th and Minkstein ot 1031, and 
Cheney, ("lark, Costeilo, Fabyah, and 

Tetro of the c las- cif 1932. 



Ten (he |n-,t lime m m,,,,. (Juui two 

years, the tufts College eleven was h.id 
scoreless, when the snappy M., tacbu 
setts team matt bed itseit against the 
Jumbos in thru annual gridiron contest 
the Saturday before Thanksgiving on 
Alumni Field ami neither team scored. 

Hoth teams wile- exceptionally evenly 
matched in a!! phases ol the- Kami-, and, 
although the- punts ol the state- College 

were not asien^thv as those ol it- Medford 
rivals, man) scoring drives wen- brofcaa 
up by kn km,; Fumbles occurred rather 
frequentl) dm to the cold weathei ami 
the mud smeared ball. 

little ton i.f I up kn ked oil to I lij-j-s 
11 the Start, and the H.iv St, ite p|.i\, i 
was clowned mi his i!J vaicl Inn I In- 

Jumbos wen offside tunc to hand the 

Maroon and While ,i first down on the 

first two plays, but tin- I nits defense 
then he id .ind Kimball was forced to 
punt. Throughout the period neithei 
team wa - able t.. gain and the lull was 
kn ked I. a. k and forth bv Kimball and 
I eMaistre. In tin- middle ol tins quarto i . 
a hi yard penalt v ag tin t Maasai huw tta 

put the- Bay Staters in a bad wav hut 

Kimball kic ked out c>i danger 

W ith I et am . arrying the b dl foi two 
in i downs ,it the opening <ii tin- second 
i" riod and tin ii .im i in po lit ion on the 
Ma H hnsetts l'.", yard line, Holland 
I i" I eMaistre to land tin hall on 
the l-r, Mao in yard line. However, 
< apt Mann ln«>k. through the Tufts line 

u\<\ -me. ind Habet foi B BVB v. ml loss 

and Bracklej hl->. kc-d ti„. S ,,„ M . player's 
forward pass attempt to give the stats 

' ollegC the- ball. 

blown, who h id just replaced Kimball 

"■ led ciii ,. :•() yard gain at d right 

end to change the look- of things but 

Ih' i' was -, t bat k bv Si.,11,,1, ,,| | „(, H 
Im a live yard I'.,- .uid blown had to 
kick Tobey, brown and blue stellar 

center, gave bis team snothei chancs 

when he uilenipled BrOWn's foiward 

pass on the Massachusetts' 27 yard line. 
Ingalh was laserted in tin- Jumbo's Ihss 

up in place Ol Mo k. iv il/ but Ins forward 

ing attempts availed nothing, and 
tin Maroon and White again took tin- 
ball. Ingalb received ■ Massarhusstts' 

punt on the- Hay State 40 vanl line as 
the hall ended. 

(t.ontliitinl on l'., tt .. 4) 

SOPHOMORES OUTPLAY 
FR0SH BY 6-0 SCORE 

King Makes Tone I oucfidemii for SoptiN 

bv consistentl) gaining ground on line 
plunges, the sophomores defeated the 

to linn n in tlic-ir .num. i| foot b al l en- 
counter on Alumni Field, the Friday 
afternoon before Thanksgiving, by ■ 

sc on- III li 111 0. 

'I he- sophomores led by King, Hicks, 
and Cheney, threatened continuously 
when one of the trio would rip through 
the yearling line for an spprei table gain. 
Timely stopping ol these invasions deep 
in their own territory and the wrry K<*>d 

kic kinged the bosh did not permit tin s< on- 
to be presented in a more one sided manner . 
The hrst hall went scoreless although 
tin- sophornon had an edge in ground* 
gaining. At tin- opening oi tin- thud 
quartet tin sophs marched down the 
held on Inn- plunges and Kiuk carried 

the ball ove I loi ,i loin hdown. I In 
attempt to rush tin- bill over the- line for 

the extra point wa un m • ml. 

( oiiiIiiimiI on I'uge 4> 



CLASS BASKETBALL SCI I EDI Ll 

Tuesday, Dece tithe r .1 

1 Senioi •. S.S.A Seniors 
s.:;o Sophomores vs. S.S \ Frosh 

Wednesday, DetemhtT 4 
7..'iO Jiiniiii i - Freshmen 
8.30 Winners ol December 3 games 

Friday, Decern ln-r <> 
7 '■',<) Finals. Winners of December 
mea 



1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1929 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WKDNKSPAY. DECEMBER 4. 1«>29 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by tin- atudenta 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

I.gwis M. I.ym>v "M) ECdka m ( hiei 



Cecil ll Wain bigh 

Mak.aiiki P. Donovan '30 
Ekic Sim.i 



Managing Rdkoi 
AsaoclaU Y. 'I loi 

i. ,ti' I. cln.it 



Editorial 
Peatnn 

Interview 

Alumni and Faculty 

Athli 

Campu-; 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

I.hWIS M. I.VMis "30 
I' uii mm. i i ; 

Mam.aki i P. Donovan '•" 

H. Daniki Iiauiim. '31 

John l< GUSNABD "31 

SaI i v I. UkAi.l.i -■ '31 

Prank T Dot ni n 
Frank L Spbingkb "'•-' 
Lewis h. Ci i inotta :'>i 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John K. Tank "iu Bu inew Manager 

WINThbop (. smiiii '.',(< A'lvcrtbung Managei 
Robkri <;. Gooonow 30 Circulation Mai 

I ) \\ IK \l. N WON '.'il 

Paix a. Smith 31 

F. KlNSI.I-.Y Willi I CM "il 

Subscriptions $12.00 im r year. Single 
cO|iies 10 it nls Make all orders payable 
to I he Massachusetts COLLEGIAN 

In rase of change of address, subscriber 

will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Entered ss iecond-cla»« mattei <> t the Amhewi 

Post oiticr. AiKptcd for mailing iit special rat* 
of postage provided In bisection 1103, Act oi Oc 
toU-i. 1917. authorized Aiiku^i 30, 1918. 



t 



OUR HONOR SYSTEM 
At this College we have in operation al 
the preaenl time an Honor System which 

we believe is working very effectively. 

The fad thai during each year there are 
only a lew cases brought before the Honor 

Council might be evidence that the system 

is not working. However, this is not the 
riv;ht interpretation, for a small per 

centage of eases, most of them dealing 

with minor charges, shows clearly that the 

system is operating successfully. It points 

as evidence to the high standard of honor 
which is prevalent among the students. 

Daring the past few weeks ■ number 
of colleges in the United States have 
either abolished or installed the- system. 
Others are trying to improve their sys- 
tems. All in all, there seems to be a 
difference in opinion and much contro- 
versy regarding the success of an Honor 
System at some coilegea In a statistical 
survey made not so long ago il was re- 
ported that there were one hundred and 
sixty American colleges and universities 
using the Honor System. Thirty-six per- 
cent of the colleges in the northeastern 
group reported usin it. M.A.C. iscertainly 



Of the Honor Svsti which we received 

as freshmen. There may be numerous 

Wayi to utile the present pledge and 
implv the same meaning; yet, there il 
one and only one collect way to wold it. 
Before COnaidei ing a change in the pledge 
now used, why not learn how to wtile it 
i oi rectly? 

SINGING 

To express it dearly and frankly, the 
sinking .tt this college is "tOUgh," and 
does not seem to lie showing any sie,ns 

oi improvement. This is one observation 

that many returning alumni have made' 
though it does not requite an alumnus to 
notice it and, while- suggestions of 
alumni are usually to he taken with a 
grain of salt, we might profit much 1>\ 
^i\ inn heed to this. 

A number of years ago, we understand, 
singing was ven, common to this campus. 

There was considerable group singing, 

and any number ol students who could, 
would, anil did sing m small groups on 
the- slightest provocation. As a re-sult, all 
the- students knew the- solids and with 

this came the inevitable increase of 

interest in the institution whose- prai-cs 

thej s.iiik Whatever the type of souks 
they sang, it always lent a feeling of 

friendliness and good e beer to the- college 
which is quite an important factor in its 
makeup. If we don't have- this fe-eling 
when we- sing now it is because- we elo not 
enter into it in the ri^lit frame of mind. 

Within the- memory of the present 
seniors, even, there was a time when 
sinking occupied a place of much greater 
importance- than it eloes now. Three 
years ago an effort was made to stimulate 
interest by obtaining someone from out- 
side to try to infuse us with the spirit 
ol sonn. Receiving no further attention 
the enthusiasm soon died, though its 
results were in evidence at the Amherst 
football games the two following years. 

We don't need an outside source of 
inspiration. We have many good songs 
and lots of good voices. They need only 
to be- used. Why not try? It will make 
a big difference. 




Scribblinqe 

U?e Scribe 




Campus Debris 



in 



VACATION EMPLOYMENT 

Since a great many of us, even in such 
an intellectual environment as a college 
possesses, must pay some attention to 
material matters, it is in nowise a mark 



of degeneration for us to discuss a subject 
in this group, for here it is not only being lalemg these lines. 



useel but it is also working effectively. 

Nevertheless, perhaps there are many 
improvements possible in our system. 
Before discussing any improvements, how- 
ever, let us ask two questions. What 
purpose has the Honor System? What 
are its benefits? We answer these ques- 
tions by stating that in the first place, 
it instills in the students a rcs|>cct for 
honest dealings one with the other. This 
is certainly a vital force in character 
building. In the second place-, the 
Honor System furnished the student with 
strong, lasting principles of good e itizen- 
ship that will serve him later in life. In 
our opinion these enclose the purpose and 
benefits of the Honor System. Then, 
there are numerous other benefits derived 
daily in a student's life, which have in- 
direct reference to the principles involved 
in the system. 

Now, can we improve the present 
Honor System? Yes, so far as we all 
understand thoroughly its constitution 
and by-laws. Would the one word 
"Pledge" ami a student's signature he as 
effective as the pledge used at the present 
time? That question remains to be 
settled later. In the meantime, perhaps, 
it would he a good idea for all of us to 



Previous to last year a number of 
students depended upon money earned 
during the few clays before Christmas to 
replenish their usually depleted ex- 
chequor. The strains of a term are con- 
siderable on the average purse, even 
though it may have been reinforced by 
summer earnings. Now, however, with 
college work extending up to four days 
before Christmas it is impossible for 
many to obtain temporary employment 
and get that additional income. The 
reason for this is obvious. Most of the 
t em porary employment is occasioned by 
the- extra tax placed upon Uncle Sam's 
mail facilities and by the attack upon 
retail stores. It so happens that the peak 
of the busy season is reached a short time 
before our recess starts, thus making it 
very difficult to se-cure employment. 

Why would it not be possible to return 
to the ohl system of completing the 
term's work a few days earlier so that 
those students who do wish to convert 
their time into money may do so? If 
this would necessitate cutting out a 
whole week's work, by all means let us 
disregard the suggestion put forth in this 
article, but if it is merely a matter of 
arrangement can it not at least be con- 



lannic brush has just found out 
English that tin- I .IV i. in godde-ss of song 

was Euterpe. Aftet seeinv; the popularity 

of a certain feminine stai, Bhe has decided 

that the- American one is Boop-Boop- 

Adoop. 

CD 
Say, speaking of music, I'annie's boy 
friend has a special number in the <'■ Ice- 
Club. He is to give the Refrain from 
Spitting. 

CD 

The '29 elass of Smith College contains 
4.{:s girls. A questionnaire shows that 

only X ex|K-ct to get married, while- L'.'.:; 
expect ti> go into business or teach. 

Oh, men, here's your opportunity. 

But, methinks, that there is an Ethiopian 

in the eonlwood somewhere. 

CD 

Tie this one: 

Professor W'augh: "There's about as 
much difference between that picture 
and the real thing as between a live anil 
a elead man. Of course I'll admit that 
this is a stiff illustration." 
CD 
Fannie's girl friend has at last found 
out something from college: That Brown- 
ing isn't a sun-tan after all. 

CD 

Ode to the Sea 
(Sent in by A. Reader who states that it 
was 

■sOM on the M.A.C. campus.) 
The sea 
The Sea 

The Beautiful Sea, 
THE SEA. 

Dear Reader: Don't you think it's a 
shame that they shot good men like 
Lincoln? And yon are still living. The 
only comment we can make is that prob- 
ably the moon was not the only full thing 
on said night. 

CD 



"And Pan, pipe en, pipe fit, till tee dutll 

rise. 

And follow, and he happy, and be wise." 

"Yea, I do think that the poetry 

written by college students today is of ■ 

very creditable character. In many 

Colleges and universities all over the 
United States there- are- many clubs and 

societies established at the present time- 
to promote student interest in poe-try. 
For years there have been such organi- 
zations at Harvard, Yale and Princeton. 

There is a great deal of good poetry 
Coming from these organizations, too." 

Thus spoke to Ye Scribe one who 
needs but little introduction to the 

modern college student who is inter- 
ested in the- progress of poetry today. 

For, who has not read, heard or seen 
that present-day competitor of Shakes 
peare and Keats, that famed sonneteer, 
David Morton? As professor of English 
at Amherst, has be not made himseil 

known by forming at Amherst the only 
undergraduate Poetry Society connected 
with the- National Poetry Society? And 
now he was spe-aking about poetry to 
Ye- Scribe who had come to find out this 
and that about the Amherst Poetry 

Society. 

"Mr. Morton," timidly ventured Ye- 
Scribe, "Woulel you please tell me some- 
thing about your Poetry Society?" 

"Certainly," was the brisk reply. 
"Some years ago, we formed a student 
organization here called 'The Poetry 
Society of Amherst College' which still 
goes umler that name. This is composed 
entirely of Students who come to the 
meetings voluntarily. It has no con- 
nection with the college. The meetings 
held once a month are given over entirely 
to the discussion of poetry that has been 
written under the influence of a full | voluntarily contributed by the students 

This material has been sent 



The frills gin n BCCSOtl no le^ionsibility lor opin- 
ion, voiced in "The Forum." it aims to >er\ 
B means of giving expresMon to student opinion 
and will print any views expres>ed rationally an I 
sanely, unless the editors frel that they are jum 
fied in suppressing them because of unfair per- 
sonal attack. Communications must be limitt- 
500 words. 

To the Editor of the Cotltfian: 

There are only a few people on tl. 
campus, I think, who realize the ultimate 

goal of the new drive for the- Physic 

Education Building. A contribution from 

every undergraduate in college, yes, h. 
more than that, our aim is to prove b. 
enthusiasm, work, and actual contrib 
tions that we sincerely want the new 
building. 

The drive, although launched but a 
few days ago, has already begun to sin 

results. It is gratifying to note that 

Kappa Sig has jumped from fourth to 
the very top in the fraternity competition 
It gives one a good deal of hope for suite-,- 
when the- increases are noted among tin 

contributors. 

This building is not an idle- fancy. It 

is something that is becoming more real 

with each passing day; something thai 
ours to achieve; a thing of our own to he 
proud of. It is not for us to sit still and 
watch others work for our dream, rat In r 
it behooves us to striv'e for the realization 
of our hopes. The latest rejiorts on tin- 
progress of the drive leave but little 
doubt as to the outcome- of the- enter 
prise. I sincerely feel that the little 
headway which we have already made is 
the forerunner to the climax of a drive 
which will firmly establish the whole- 
heartcdncss of our desire for the new 
Physical Education Building. 

Norm My rick 



look over the c op ies of the> Constitution sidered? 



\fotm uf tlir Montit 

To- 



J 



ust because vow lett me 
I shall cast my heart away, 
Laughing, I shall fling it, 
Like a toy into the bay. 

Hearts so empty go on floating 
Over waves that pitch and toss, 
Far my heart will go a-boasting, 
Feeling never gain or loss. 

Mocking winds will steer its passage 
As it glides away from me, 
Never sinking, ever drifting 
On a strangely darkened sea. 

George King '32 



We know this is 

Ancient. But the verse 

Is free. Never put 

Anything hot 

Too near powder. 

CD 

The invention of the college student 
The ten-passenger coupe. 
CD 

Fannie thought it was a grand idea for 
Jerry of the Drill Hall to put cornmeal 
on the floor at the Tufts Informal be- 
cause it made all the chickens feel at 
home. 

CD 

Just between you and me, I think the 
editor ought to see the doctor about his 
circulation. 

CD 

We'd say that truer words were never 
uttered through false teeth. 

-CD 

Well, two more weeks and they'll 
make a new list of chapel seats. Cheerful. 
eh? 

CD- 

Froni the last issue of the Collegian: 
"Competition is Keen in Many of the 

Contests" then again later, "E. L. 

Keene was outstanding in the contest." 

They used to call that the lowest form 

of humor. 

CD 

This week's prize goes to the Stock- 
bridge frosh who had the following con- 
versation with a junior. 

Frosh— "Is there a football game to- 
morrow?" 
Junior— "Yes." 

F. — "Who's playing, Norwich?" 
J. "No, Tufts." 
F.-"Tufts? Who are they?" 

CD 

Joe says that he guesses that Phi 
Kappa Phi knows we are trying to get a 
Phys. Ed. building. 

CD 

Well, our road making friends didn't 
get very far with their sidewalk. 

CD 

Cela Suffit 



themselves 
to the secretary of the Society who 
chooses ten or twelve of the best and 
takes them to the meeting. Everything 
is sent in anonymously so that it is 
strictly impartial. 

"At the meeting, each poem is read by 
a person appo in ted and each is discussed 
in its turn. Everyone has a chance to 
criticize, comment upon and discuss all 
the poetry read. After all have been 
through the gauntlet, the poems are 
voted upon by the Society and the one 
that is selected as the best is called the 
prize poem of the month. The author is 
awarded a prize for his work. That is 
all there is to that. 

"Every year, the Society publishes a 
book which contains all the best poe-ins 
that have conic up at the meetings during 
the year. This is solel mostly to alumni 
and is usually a success financially. 
Sometim es there are some splenelid bits 
of poetry in it. Of course, it lacks |>olish 
many times but in spite of that some is 
very good." 

"Is membership limited to students of 
Amherst College?" queried Ye Scribe. 

"In a way, yes. but guests are allowed 
at all the meetings. A young fellow from 
your College used to attend quite often 
a couple of years ago. Still, I can't see- 
any reason why there couldn't be some 
such organisation where you are. You 
must have material and you have a man 
in Professor Rand who would make a 
gexid advisor. I suppose he's a very busy 
man, though." 

"I think so, too." said Ye Scribe. 
"Nevertheless, we may have one some- 
day." 

"Well, I wish you success." 



Stockbridge Gridsters 

Defeated by Deerfield 

Wheaton Scores for S.S.A. Early in 
Game in an Off-Tackle Drive 

Stockbridge suffered a 18 to 7 defeat st 
the hands of a strong Deerfield Academy 
football team on Friday, November 2'2 at 
Deerfield, in the final game of the season 
Coach "Keel" Ball's club stored early in 
the game when Wheaton drove off tat kle 
for twenty yards after a march down the 
field. Ilueg rushed over the extra point 
Deerfield combined a long forward pen 
with an end run to tally in the second 
period. In the third <|uarter, DeerfieU 
continually threatened to score, but two 
stubborn goal-line stands by Stockbridge 

prevented a touchdown. A pass paved 

the- way for the home team's second sad 
winning touchdown at the start of tht 
last |M-riod. Stockbrielge made a stress, 
bid for a score near the end of the game, 
but a penalty spoiled the chance. The 
game ended with the ball in StOckbridge'l 
|M)ssession eight yards fremi the Deerfield 
goal. 

Ill the first epiarter, Wee-man. Stock 
bridge fullback, sustained thre-e broken 
bones in his foot. For the winners. I> 
Kay at center and Pescolido at ha 
were outstanding. Boarilmail plaj 
excellent game lor Stockbridge 
Diirkin, Wheaton, Ilueg, and ( 
Hill also starred. The lineup: 

Stockbriilfte 



BOSTON ALUMNI CLUB 
HOLDS RALLY 



A big Boston Alumni Club Rally and 
a Smoker will be held at the boston 
Chamber of Commerce Building on 
Thursday evening, December 6, at 7.30 
p. m. Four hundred alumni are expected 
and special speakers and music are being 
planned. "Bill" Cunningham, former 
star center on the Dartmouth football 
team, now a popular sports writer for 
the Boston Post, will be the guest speaker 
of the evening. President R. W. Thatcher; 
Charles H. Gould '10, president of the 
Associate Alumni of M.A.C, and other 
representatives of the College and alumni 
will also speak. Alumni will gather for 
a "dutch treat" supper in the basement 
cafeteria of the Chamber of Commerce 
Building between G.'.U) and 7.30. 



Deerfield 

Moon-. le 

Sch.eck.lt rt. IJ. 

C. Bay, lg rs. ^'"* ne 

D.Ray.. • . V\ 

Kdwards. r« 

ftllBBT rt U. « I 

I learn, Lislie, re l*< ^ 

I'nuirs. ub Qb, Moult 

Johnson, lhb rhl>. Wbeston. 

IV-colido. rhb Mil). Hst 

(ohl). fb fb. Wet-man. ' 

Score— Deerfield 13, StKkbrkfSB 7 

ansa -Wheaton, I'esolido 2. Point- Bft 
downs — Ilueg, Cobb. Referee — O'Connor. I 
pire — Shea. Linesman— Fitzgerald. 1 

quarters. 






Coach "Red" Ball's Stockbri<U' 
closed a successful season with the 
field game, the club winning ft 
losing two games. A large and ambit** 
squad was out for the club and •■ 
of freshman stars promises a f 
for next year. Lloyd Wheaton ol N " r 
Dartmouth, an outstanding ba 
been elected to captain the team 
fall. The following men hav>- 
awarded letters: Captain E. VY. il " 
Durkin, Leonard, Oksanen. Smitl., W* 
and Manager Barr, seniors; Beards* 
Fish, Hueg, Keene, Lee, W. T* 
Weeman, and Wheaton, freshmen- 



6 - C O I. O R S - (, 

Vou may clioos, fri.n, SIX New Shades of Corduroys Now Come in and u, „„. M Trousers, Knickers ,„d l.reeehes 

TUX8 TO RENT FOR THE BIO MAKD1 OKAS 



Lt A H D I S 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

Continued from Page I) 
a proposes to establish. At one time 

I )• . Knight was connected with the agri- 

nal college al Poona, India. 

Dr. Henry I". Staples, of Cleve- 

Ohio, was a delegate lor the Anieri- 

Institute of Homeopathy last sum 
in which capacity he- visited the 
i al profession in England, Holland, 
M.iny, Austria, Switzerland, and 
France. 

'I Dr. Theodore S. BaCOfl of Spring 
field, Mass., was made a fellow of the 
je oi American Physicians at the 
; meeting of that body. 

I Charles P. I.oimsbury reports 

tint he had the pleasure ol helping to 
entertain former President and Mis. 
Kenyon L. Butterfield at Pretoria, South 

Aim a last spring, and that while visiting 
Portuguese East Africa in July he met 
Re, lulian S. Rea, M.A.C. '19 and Rev. 
Francis S. Tucke-r, M.A.C. 'i > :. > , who are 
American missionaries there. 
'96 As contra* tor's repr ese ntative and 

construction engineer, Henry L. Wewis 

pal done engineering and construction 
work in Cuba. Panama, Venezuela, 
Columbia, Brazil, and Argentina, and 
has \isiteel Costa Riea, < iuatamala. 
Porto Rico and Tinid. He is connected 

with the Dwight P. Robinson Co., and 
associated firms of New York City. 

''.•7 George A. Drew, former head of 

Conyer's Fruit Farm, Greenwich, Conn., 

il now operating the Drew Fruit Farms 
at Westford, Mass. 

IK I Arthur I". Frost holds an im- 
portant position as assistant designing 

engineer with the board of transportation 
of New York City. 

'IK) Mark II. Munson is a salesman 
fni the Munson Supply Co., 110 Pearl 
St , liuffalo, N. Y. 

'01 Alexander C. Wilson is an engin- 
eer for the territorial public works de- 
partment and board of harbor comtnis 
sinn, Honolulu, T. II. 

w'ol Cyrus VV. Jones, who at one 
time taught in the U. S. Naval Academy, 
Annapolis, Md., and in Noble and 
GreenOttgh's School for Boys, Boston, 
Mass , is now a teacher in the English 
ilepart ment in the Technical High School 
.it Springfield, Mass. 

w'01 C. W'inthrop Jones is now a 
representative for Watkins Bros., Inc., 
of Manchester, Conn., dealers in rugs 
sad furniture. He resides at 11 Plymouth 
Road, West Hartford, Conn. 

'uii Edward B. Saunders is general 
manager for the New England By- 
products Corporation, with headquarters 
at 20 West St., Lawrence, Mass. 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"The Daddy of them all" 
EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 
Amherst, Mass. 



'08 Dr. William K. Tottiagtiam, pro 
fesaoi oi agricultural chemistry at the 
l niversity of Wisconsin, is chairman ol 
the- Wisconsin section of the American 
Chemical Society toi the- current year, 
He was also honored recently with a 
fellowship bj the National Research 
( "urn il foi AD investigation of the- re- 
lation ol light to nitrate- assimilations in 
H heat. 

'04 John VY. < iregg, one time- diamond 

star on Aggie ball clubs and now laud 

- an hitec i ,[\h\ professor of that 
subject al the University of California, 

is still playing the national pastime- in 

the Inter Service league- at Berkeley, 
Calif., with the Berkeley Rotary Club, 
'til Sidney B. Haskell, former director 

of the Mass. Agri. E»p. Station, is now 

vice-president of the Synthetic Nitrogen 
Products Corp., New York City. 

'<>-l Fred F. Henshaw, alter l'.i yean 
ol service with the U. S. Geological 

Survey, is now senior engineer on t he- 
stall of the Federal Power Commission, 
Washington, I). C. 
'08 Miss Esther C. Cushman is now 

custodian of the valuable Lincoln col 
lection, Brown Cnive-rsity Library, 

Providence, R. I. 

'(Hi William II. Craighead has a new 
position as teacher and agricultural 
director at Christianslmrg Institute, 

Cambria, Va. 

'IHi J. Edward Martin is managing 
editor of The California Lumber Men haul, 
hi< , the only retail lumber journal pub 
lished 00 the Pacific Coast. 

'(Hi Charles A. Tirrcll, landscape 

architect and engineer, is superintendent 

of the Clarendon Hills Cemetery, Hins- 
dale, Illinois. 

"OB Frank II. Kennedy, city chemist 
at Brockton, Mass., was a recent visitor 
in the Alumni Office. It was his first visit 
to the campUS in about twenty years 

'(Hi l.ouis II. Moseley, formerly agri 
cultural instructor at Sanderson Acade- 
my, Ashfield, Mass., now holds a similar 
position in the high school at Agawatn, 
Mass. 

w'()7 J. (ierry Curtis, superintendent 
of parks and recreation at Miami, Fla .. 
was responsible for securing for that eity 
the .'fist Annual Convention of t he- 
American Institute of Park Executives, 
held Nov. 18-21. He also served as 
chairman of the World Aggie- Night 
meeting in Miami. 

'OH Clifton L. Flint, landscape archi- 
tect, who has been located in Los Angeles, 

Calif., until recently, has accepted a 

position with the At water Landscape 

Service, Jamestown. N. \ . 

'08 George R. Paige, engineer for the 
Sanborn Map Co., is now in charge ol 



College Drugstore 



W. IL McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS 



CHRISTMAS CARDS 

with College Seal 


* 
* 
* 
* 


BOOK PLATES 

A Fine Selection 


5c and 10c 


50c and up 


We Give Red Arrow Money 


•4 •&&&*— 


— le. 


JAMES A. LOWELL, 


- 


BOOKSELLER 



h«f- 



Saranac Buckskin Gloves 

For Dress or Sport 

Wear like Iron and never look shabby 

Priced $2.50 to $4.50 

Try them for Skating 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN FOR OVER FORTY YEARS 



the Norfolk, \ a . /one- oi t li.it company, 
with office at 808 Royatei Bldg., Norfolk. 

'08 Joseph W. Wellington, in addi 
tion to holding a position as an echini 
ol the Experiment station Record, I S 
D. A., is also garden editoi of the- n . 
ingion Star, one of the- national capitol'i 
leading newspapers. 

w'ON Rodman R, Blake made- a tec cut 
change iii his position, lie is now sales 
man for the- W. A. Na-h Co., J7 Stale 
St., Boston, Mas-, 

w'iis Rev, |. Sherman Potter, form 
erly located at Caldwell, Idaho, is now 
preaching in San Francisco, Calif., and 
resides at -11 < iranville Way, 

't»'.» Elmer F. Hathaway is pun basing 
agent ami assistant treasurer of tin- 
Hathaway Hake-ties, Iii* , Boston, Mass. 

■09 Harold 1). Phelps has found the 

ilotist business so good in Rochester, 
N. Y., that he has recently announced 
the opening of a new greenhouse. 
'lit Ross E. Annia, who ua^ formerly 

located at Columbus, Ohio, is now -ales 

managei for the Chase- Parkei A Co., 

boston, Mass. 

'10 Horace- W. French is inaii.igei ol 

the- Crandeil Farm, Vatatie, N Y. 

'10 William ( '. Johnson has been made 
local manager Of the New Haven sales 
department of the- American Agii. Cheat. 
Co., with Offices at 12 Wood St., West 
I lawn, Conn. 

'ID Dr. Leonard S. McLaine, chief of 

the division of foreign pests suppression, 
Canada Dept. of Agri., Ottawa, Canada, 
has just been named a member of the 
committee which will have charge of the 
display of the progress of entomological 
research during the past KXI years. The 
display will be- seen at t he ( 'hie ago World's 
Fair Centennial in l'.t.'f.'l. 

'11 Arthur H. Sharpe is bow connected 

with the I-:. 1). Smith tt Sons, Ltd., of 
Winona, tint., Canada, as a landscape 
art hit c < t 

w'll John Becker, Jr., is in the auto 

mobile tire business, Hollywood, Calif. 

1 li George E, Merkle has been pro- 
moted to the- position of general manager 
and technical director of the liske Bros. 
Refining Co., Newark, N. J. 

'12 Fred S. Merrill is gaining fame in 
horticultural circles in Missouri as vice-- 
presielent of the- Central States Ore hards 
Co., president of Misseiuri State- Horticul- 
tural Society, and director of the National 
Horticultural Council. 

'112 Dr. Ralph R. Parker is six-e i.d 
expert for the C. S. Public- Health Servie e 
in charge of the field station for the study 
of Rocky Mountain spotted fever and 
other tick borne- conditions at Hamilton, 
Montana. 

'12 Curtis A. Peckham has become- an 
cx|>ert in vocational aelviseme-nt as a 
Counselor with the vocational guide de- 
partment of Boston public schools. His 
office- isat IS Beacon St., boston, Mass. 

'\2 Stephen P. Puffer is improving 
the highways in Amherst as superintend 

dent e>f streets for the- town. 

'13 Laurence \V. Burby still carries on 

as Smith-Hughes agricultural instructor, 
but has changed his location from If. urns 
ton, Nebr., to dilroy, Calif., where lie- 
reports "everything looks good." 

'18 Rev. Harold VY. Curtis has a new 
pastorate at the Middle- Street Baptist 
Church, Portsmouth, N. IL 

'13 Fred W. driggs, former State 
legislator and now ln-ad of the Approved 

Wayside Stations, Inc., of Springfield 

Mass., was honored reee-ntly by being 
elected Pr e si dent of the Springfield 
Kiwanis Club for tlie ye-ar fil.'JO. 

'13 Harold F. Jones, in addition to 
his duties as vice-president «>f the- United 
Sugar Co., and American consular agent 
at Los Mocbis, Mexico, is also I vi'i 
president of the Mexican-Pacific Railroad 
and president of the Los Mochis Light 
and Power Co. lie, with his brother 
"Larry" '2o, Mary Ingraham Jones 127 
and S. Millar Jordan '13 make up the 
M.A.C. colony at Los Mochis. 

T.'{ Capt. Albert J. Kelley added 
laurels to his military reputation last 
June when the intermediate school cadet 
corps of the Washington Irving School, 
Roslindale, Mass , won for the first time 
the highest rating given by the city of 
Boston for school boy cadet exhibitions. 

'13 Joseph J. Pillsbury, sales repre- 
sentative for the Niagara Sprayer and 



t hem. Co, Inc., is now located in Beverly, 
Mass., from whi< li point he rovers t he 
New England territoi \ fear hi fit m. 

'13 i.eoigc A. Post has charge ol 
construction and maintenance of the 
I rani onia < ioll Course, Springtu Id, M 
one oi tin- most popular new courses in 
western Massac husetts. 

' I'' Herman T. Roehrs, until re< ently 
located at Toronto, Canada, is now doing 
ii i an li uoi k lot tin- Hem \ Kit in a Co., 
Inc., Minimis!, I I., \. Y 

'13 A w'l.: Reyei II Van Zwaluwen 
burg, entomologist lor the Hawaiian 

Sugar Planters' Association, Honolulu. 
I II.. was a delegate last miuuiici In 

the- Fourth Pacini Science Congress held 
at Batavia, Java. In Batavia he met as 

a fellow delegate l>r. WoOfl Yung Chun, 

who is pro fess o r ol botany in the College 
e>( Agriculture, Sun Yatsen University, 

and director of the municipal botanical 

garden, Canton, China. He reports that 
Dr. Chun is making a real reputation fen 
himself iii the- Far Fast. Earoutc to 
Java, Mr. Van Zwaluwenburg also met 

Gordon \\ Ells '13, who is now located 

iii Manilla, P. I., and Harry T. Edwards 

''.»•;, also a delegate to the S« ience Congress. 

'1-1 Stanley B, F r e ebo rn, student 

managei <,| the MAC IHl.'f football 
team, is still ae tivi- in atlilelics as faculty 

r epresen tative of the University of Cali 

fornia in the Far Western Conference 

and director of the Northern California 
I Mile ials Assoc iat ion. "Stan" is an SSSO 
ciate professor and entoniologist at the 
Calif. Agri. Exp. Sla., Davis, Calif. 

'II Alfred L. Tower is in the- e-lntii 
cal appliance business at 122 Brookline 
Ave-., Boston, Mass. 

'il Raymond P. VYalhei has a new 

position as principal of the high school 

at Meridea, Conn. 

w'14 Harry L. Kccs is (list t it t mana 
gel of the Associated Mutual Insurance 
Companies, at IK, Builders' Building, 
Charlotte, N. C. 

T. r » Irving B. Lincoln reports that lie- 
is in the- leal estate- business at 51H 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Dry Clean ing Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROM IT SERVICE Telephone H 
The weloVeased man prefers hand pressing 



EDGAR SORTON 

I'upil ii) Carl I'elrcv. /v>«' l:n K l,in,l 
( <>n smalt* y nf Afuui 

S.iin cii-l (..miner, (VifW Ynrk't ilv 

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION 

Lessons in Harmony and Theory 

Address MAC. (ollnjidn or till Nortbamp. 17ISW 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



Aim in .in Bank Building, Port I ind, < »n- 
l ' i < Irani Spii ei i^ still in . , i ■ i , a 

' al woi k as a tea* hei st the < treat 

\ei k I'ii paiaioi v School, Great Necfc 
N \ 

'i' Hem v II W hue, forrrv i agrie ul 
tural missionary in China, is now a 
i ounty agricultural agent at t ape May 

( t House, N I and has pun haul | 

In in Ileal Avalon He ai II, \ I 

'Ifl Charles II Fernatd has trans 
fet red his advi rtising ai n\ ities bom 
Urbana, III to Philadelphia, Pa., when 
he is connected with N \\ Iyer A Son 

In. 

'Ml >\ 'li st.mie v W Hall reporting 
on a meeting with Hew v | Wood 'It at 
the National llowei Show at Chicago, 
tells thai the last time be met "Hen" 

was in 1918 when he helped to |,,.„| linn 
mi a --tic tc In i in the mud of the. Aigonne 
forest, aftei "Hen" and a passing "hoc he" 
^hell had made c ounce t ions 

Ifl ( 'U\ I Knapton can ies on the 

life ul a foiestei in the- wide- open spaces 
about Sonora, Nova Se otia. 

'i'> Dr. Harold <;. Little is patting 
his medical knowledge to the test as 

diiectoi of laboratories and pathologist 

tor the- Ohio Valley General Hospital, 
Wheeling, W. \'.. 

'Hi James T. Nicholson, a aristae! 
managei nf the eastern ana of the 
American Red Cross, with headquarters 

al Washington, I). (*., was a recent 

campus visitor. He toured I spoke in 

inativ of the- largei e -ities in Massac husetts 

'Id Dr. t.ee.rge B. Ray is now SSSO 

ciate- professor Of physiology in (be pie 

i limed department, School ol Medicine, 
Western Reserve University, Cleveland, 

Ohio. 

'18 lewis "Dutch" Se hlotli-ibee k, as 
statistician (in the Mass Auto Rating 

ami Accident Pre v e nt ion Bureau, helps 

make- the rates for compulse)) v automobile- 

liability insurance in Maasschusetta 
'17 Robert s Botes, forntet saarnon 

and white athlete, is now a designer and 
e ..mince, a on Pitge 4) 



PERSONAL GIFTS 

Bags, Scarfs 

Fascinating I landkerchiefs 

ami 

Charming Novelties 

** — «etaift) » in 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



A 



MHERS 

THEATER 



T 



Mm. ui i.as 

Km- ill 7 IM» 



Sfcatswe ui < .mi 

I. iii,,.- ul 7.00 



WKD.-THUR. DBG. 4-5 
ALL TALKING VITAPHONE DRAMA! 

I'M I IM KKKDKKICII In 

44 E V I I) E N C E " 

with I iivwll Slu i iii.iii . Myrnu l.eiy 

Grawsji T spp i s - Ask O.nuu 



FRI.-SAT. MC, 6 7 

2 -.- Mfj TALKIES ■:■ 2 
l\A CLAIM 

\h i ., In 

"AWFUL TRUTH" 

-- AMI -- 

IMH «.l AS r AlKltWKN Jr 

I OKU I V -tin N(, | N 

"FORWARD PASS" 



MOV- II IS. DIC. <M0 

GEORGE BANCROFT 

In lie Mltthlitsi TltlilB 

44 T If B M I c; II T Y" 

CMl Imlmli- ISIIIKK KAISION 
V\ M/M K Ol \M> 



. 



Northampton Typewriter fxriidnge 

All kinds of Ty pe w ri ters \ Portable* 
Bought, sold, exchanged, repaired, rented 

Sin i ial Kates for S( wOVtltl ind l-.n ulty 

Work l.ii;ir.ii)icnl I'mmpi Vivn . 

Iri-i- Dclicc c\ 

M Masonic Sr M. IS66-W Northdmplon 



Good food is essential to good health; 

good health is essential to good marks 

You can get Good Food at 

SARRIS' RESTAURANT 
College Candy Kitchen, tnc 



I - 



Is . 



T • 1 . 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 4, 1929 



t 






HiCKEY-FREEmnH cuothes 

When you wear llickey-Freeman Clothes everyone is attracted by its style, smooth lines and perfect fit 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



ALUMNI association 

(Continued from Pafte i) 

builder of power l«>.iis and skiffs and 
dealer in marine equipment at Humarock, 

M..SS. 

'17 Dr. Lewis T. Buckman, physician 
at the Gorgai Memorial Inatitute, Wilke- 
barrci Rs.. is the author oi eeveral articles 
on health topicf which appeared in the 
Huston Globe recently. 

'17 Hoi. nc G. Merchant is ■ consult 

ing engineer for the C. L. Stevens Co., 
l Federal St., Boston, Mate. 
'17 Michael J. McNamara lias moved 

to 110 Bristol St., Nt-w Haven, Conn., 

where he is manager of the Setnona Plant 
of the General !<<• Cream Co. The 

Semons Plant is the largest ice (ream 
plant in New England. 

w'17 William J. AJootl has a new 
position as assistant p rofe s s o r at North- 
eastern University, Huston, Mass. 

w'17 Leonard H. Naeoa, popular I 

author of many war stories has returned 
from France- to take up permanent resi 

deni-c in Massachusetts after several 

years ol absence. 

w'17 ('apt. Francis S. Swett, U.S.A., 
is now stationed at Fort Winfield Scott, 
San Frane isco, Calif. 

'IS Foster K. Bakei ia superintendent 
of the Community Press, Inc., Millburn, 

N.J. 

'IS K. Walter Hurlburt'l herd of 

Holateim broke into print again this fall 

by capt mini; prizes at the 1 ,.i~l <i ti States 

Exposition and winning several honors at 
the National Dairy Show at St. Louis, 

Walter doubled bis herd this tall. 

BANQUET PROVES SUCCESS 

To arouse enthusiasm among the 
etudents, faculty, and friends ol the 

College lot the silt cos of the Phj 
Education Building project, a banquet 
was held at Draper Hall, Saturday 

evening, November 23. About three 

hundred and fifty people were served 

Deady's Diners 

After Studying Step out ami breathe 
the old Ozone and w i!k to "Bucks" lor a 

good cup of codec and a aandwich. 
$5.50 MEAL TICKET $5.00 
Open 6.45 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 



CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE 

(Continued from Page 2) 

Mem- 
bership S'o. of 
includ- Con- I'ercent 

Fraternity ing tribu- Contributing 

pledges tors Nov. 21 Dm. 



Kappa Sit-ma 47 28 

DeUa I'lii (lamina 131 77 

Sigma Hid Kpsilon M 17 

(J. T. V. M 22 

Alpha (iaiimia Kim :I2 17 

Lambda < hi Alpha 48 Hi 

I'lii Siisiiia Kappa B 21 

Delta Phi Alpha M 7 

Alpha Si«ma Phi 30 11 

Kappa Kpsilon 215 7 

ThetaCM 47 14 



IK.'.l 

BS.7 

:,:. 
58 I 

40.6 
40 

:<:i.9 

21 

25.7 

30.4 

gft.J 

1921 



Summary, December 2 

Undergraduate Classes 

Class A mount 

tsao $1148 2.-> 

1981 1081.88 

l<»:i2 888. 85 

1038 43.00 



i 

88 6 
88.7 
88.0 
88 1 
83.1 
12 2 
30.8 
88 8 

a i \ 

30.4 
29.7 



I'rrcent 
66 



72 
88 

5 



1998 

Aliiiiuii 
Stockbrtdga School 

Alumni and UndcrKracts 
Faculty 
Otben 
Inter, ri 

Grand Total 



82584 80 
1908.80 

42311.80 

1387.80 

IBM 00 

94588 27 

891 85 



$71, 



5.67 



and the College orchestra under the 

direction of Professor Miles II. Cubbon 
played for the affair. 

Charles II. Gould '16 acted as toast- 
master and outlined the- campaign from 
the alumni point of view, considering 
also future work. President Roacoe W. 

Thatcher welcomed alumni and friends 
ol the College, and other speeches were 
macie by ev President George I >• "his of 
Amherst College, Professor Prank A. 
Waugh, and Dean William P. Mac Inner, 
who awarded the prise of ten dollars in 
gold for the best essay written on "The 
Value of i hi- New Physical Education 
Building to M.AC " to Robert Hansen 
'33. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 
V. C, RON DON ICO. Prop 

BARSELOTTTST 

When M.A.C. nun meet downtown 
TRY OUR uotrr I l NCII 

ICE CREAM (ANDY SMOKES 
Ask the boys about our 
Frosted Chocolate at 15c 



ASK FOR 



M 



" Munsingwear 

RAYON and SILK 

Bloomers - Step-ins - Vests 

Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 

Night Robes 

SOLD ONLY AT THIS STORE 

. G. Edward Fisher 



MASSACHUSETTS AND TUFTS 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Massachusetts received again in the 
second half, but more kicks were in order 
as neither team could gain. Tufts then 
lost the bell on downs by inches. Kllert 
eluded the Jumbo defense to make a 10- 
yard gain but, on the next play, Godfrey 
recovered for Tufts when Brown dropped 
the- ball after a 6 yard gain. 

Pater in this period, the Brown and 
Blue got another favorable break when 
llaber recovered Bond's fumble on the 
Massachusetts' :!.") yard line. PeCain took 
a 10-yard smash through the Bay State- 
line and Muskavitz careened around right 
end for a gain that brought the ball to 
the state college's 11 yard line. This 
time, however, a Tufts lo-yard penaltv 
stalled the Jumbo's advance and Holm- 
beig intercepted llaber's pass on the 
in xt play. 

With less than a yard to go, Bond made 
first down to start the final period while 
Ellerl and Holmberg made a first down 
b etw ee n them that brought the ball to 
the Tufts' 45-yard line. For the next few 
minutes neither side could gain and 

Holmberg downed LeCain'i punt on the 
Bay State's 30-yard line Although 

Ailanson broke- through to nail P.llert on 
the next play, Brown passed to Holmberg 
lor an s yard gain and Bond immediately 
accounted for a first down. Tobe) again 
showed his alertness when he tossed 

Brown lor a loss on receiving a lateral 

pass from I lotmberg. 

Massachuaetl was not through passing, 
however, for. after taking another I eCain 

punt, Holmberg tossed to Brown for a 
15 yard gain; a lateral pass, Ellerl to 
Holmberg, was good for S more \ arils. 
and, although Brown was thrown f < >r a 

loss on the- next play, the Baj statu. 

countered with another successful aerial, 

Brown to Holmberg, bringing a first 

down on the Tufts' 20-yard line as the 
game ended. 

In addition to the work of their clever 
ends, Ailanson and Godfrey, the Jumbos 

had an efficient pair of guards in Ruggerto 
and ('apt. Rachdorf. < >n several occasions 

they paved the- way for their star ball- 
carrier, PeCain, to reel off gains. 

The state college's defensive- work a/as 
featured by the play ol the entire forward 
line, although the showing of Capt. Mann, 
Brae kley. and Poskett was particularly 
outstanding. l>iggs, who st.irted as full- 
back for the Maroon and White-, BCCOUn 
ted for some good tackles before being 
relieved by Bond in the second quarter. 

The summary: 



SOPHOMORES OUTPLAY 
(Continued from Page 1) 
Corey, Pibbey, Connell, Tikofski, 
Merritt, O'Donnell, and Cooelall, sopho- 
mores, made up a very good line to aid 
in the rushes of their fast backs, while 
I lager, Scott, Peary, Houran, Mai linn, 
and Wood accpiitted themselves well fur 
the frosh. The summary: 

Sophomore* Freshmen 

Corey, Safftr, Teague, le re, KagM 

Connell, It rt, Scott 

O'Donnell, Is rg, Cumminga, Uickforel, Jalmle 

Tikofski, c c. Laai 1 

Mc-rritt, Lepic-, rg lg. Houran 

Libbey, Chase, rt 

It, Polar, Nlunmx, Clancy, Ce-rtz 
Godall, Kabyan. KonVy. re le, Mac-linn. Slieiman 
King, cjb qb, Zillman, Taylor 

Hale, Start?, lhb rfab. Wood 

Cheney, Bfawm, rhb lhb, Hanson, Havey 

Hicks, fb fb, Seattle, Thomas. Whitcomb 

Boon Bophomorea <">. Freshmen 0. Touch- 
down made- by King. Keferee —Brae kley. I.'m- 
pire — Paksarian. I tollman -Sillier lime — four 
12- minute periods. 



FOUR UNDERGRADUATES 
(Continued froni Page 1) 

New England's highest welfare," Mr. 

Cook declared. "New- England seeks i 

new cultural center of gravity and :t, 
focus in that direction needs every 
couragement." 

A New England University to iasui 

liberal education for the eligible youth 
unable to pass the rising financial and 
social barriers of private indebted!^ m 

was suggested as a connection with 

present co-operative efforts such as the 
work of the New England Council. 
'"There is little reason for discoin 

nient over New England's economic 

future," Mr. Cook said, adding that "the 
present situation, a result of the deflation 
after the World War, is no worse than 
previous crises. The New England 
Council'! status of conditions and the 
unifying influent es tor co-operative efl 
that have made it secure ia the nation ,,, 

..n agency for regional progress," be 
declared. 



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TOWN HALL, AMIIIRSr, MASS ? 

Matinees l:\\ Lt etiinfts 6:.l0 and K 'n J 
K <l^Hr^£> iJW^ (i^fr^ (LJW< 
TlllJRS. DEC. 5 One day only 
100, Talking 

"THE GIRl .ROM HAVANA" 

wieli LOLA I AM. and PAUL PAGI 

A story of high class societ .' a 

mil* »a -i that nu: is // ; .jic.i 

I h.irlie Chase lalkinii Comedy "So 
SoMMr", Mocielonc NlWIMM Special- 
ty "In a Musice Sttoppe 



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Movietone News 

MON. IlKS.-WED., DEC. <>-10-H 
PLORENZ IIEGPELtVa 

"RIO RITA" 

the eighth wonder of the world 
with Bebt uanieli <i .six in . Sen ation and 
John Botti the Screen' i OrtaU i I. 

gtorioui romanct >-h"t with thrill*, sfiirk- 
,'/>cl .■ ith Song i'nd liti 
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htm U '• 1 ■'' i ■ r.turt 

THREE DAYS 



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Optician and Jeweler 

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BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

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Skate Outfit - - $6.89 



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rear bank block 



Releree — F. A. Peterson of Colgate. Umpire— 
J. 1'. Martin of Olu-rlin. Linesman — J. P. W'halen 
of Sprinniield. Field Judge— A. \V. Ingalls of 
Brown. Time — four l. r >m. periods. 

110 COUPLES ATTEND 

(Continued from Page I) 

danced to the astatic of the famous 

original whin- Cotton P.ckers, making 
tlic affair a financial success. 

Featuring the dance were the likjhtini; 
effects and decorations devised hy Paul 
K. Fitzgerald ':>1 to whom great credit 
is due. The orchestra was stationed in 
the middle of the hall with only such 
lights as were necessary, while at the 
opposite ends of the floor other lights were 
arranged in attractive clusters. 

The chaperons were Dean and Mrs. 
Machmer and Major and Mrs. Briscoe. 
'The committee managing the event con- 
sisted of Herman Magnuson "M). Oscir 

Burbaok ':;<>. Charfca Took "30 and ll. 

1 )aniel Darling "31. 



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BOLTER 

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Gffo ilafiaarintagttfl ffluUrgtatt 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1W 



Number 10 



Phys. Ed. Building Campaign 
Holds Meeting in Boston 



"Bill" Cunningham, 
Grid Star, Is 

. ontributiona ere coming in so fast 
dayi that definite figures concerning 

i.itii> of the- campaign are about 

ile to get. There is apparent!) 

t at th e time of this writing a t • •» . ■ I 

• I; • I and paid of ftbOUl 180,000, 

if an i in tease- over last wick'-- r< 

. ■ ..I about 16,000. Students and 

. ni are rallying to the support d 

projet t The campus committee . 
zed to stimulate student intt 

e project ia doing its work well and 
roapecta an bright for a ItKlJ 

nt contribution before the Christ- 

Boston Meeting 

t 150 alumni gathered at the 
rx r of Commerce Building in 
last week, principally to discuss 
tjecl ; and a \ ci y interest ing nu c i 
suited. "Bill" Cunningham, former 
m Dartmouth's football team and 
writer for the Boston 
i speaker. In an inten -ting 
i « >i t -. he stressed the importance 
•i proper physical education equipment 
■i!i ges and wished the alumni n» 
present campaign. Othei >p'.ik 
« .. -.- Charles Gould 'tfi, President c4 
Associate Alumni; Professor Hicks; 
Morman Myrick '•'■l: end President 
• • ni Myrick gave ■ good account 
lent interest in the project .nu\ 
repn tented the student bod) at 
i mg. 
llcnr\ Wallai lti. President ol the 
• m Alumni Club and Chairman of 

meeting. called for impromptus 

g the formal speaking program 
..ni ;:iti rc-^t reached a high pitch. Fifty 

Bien pledged nearly &;,<)<HI al the 
i'c ting. 

Aiimini activitv to raise its quota of 

<<' hiiore December 30 seems to 

I --in cess. If the alumni quota is 

I and the student body achieves i i > 

■ a ioo£ contributions, th<- rom- 

ntt'i will have additional strong argtt- 

••ii eleventh hour appeals to out- 
idem for the balance needed. These 
. i- are already being made and it is 
inable expectation that the quota 
(Continued on Page 3) 

W. A. DYER SPEAKS ON 
"SHAYS' REBELLION" 

( • nplete Story of This Epoch Color- 
fully Recounted in Assembly 



Former Dartmouth 
(litest Speaker 









1 1 



1 College- had the pleasure- at i.i -t 

sday's Assembly to hear Amherst's 

nown writer. Walter A. Dyer, who 

"ti "Shays' Rebellion and the 

in? " With mm h detail and < otor 

ii recounted the complete story 

inity'a dramatic epoch. 

rebellion represented the resented 

middle class people to the lack of 

'intent sympathy with them in their 

With harsh creditors who were 

l>> an> bankrupt! \ laws. 

'lution was the closing of the courts 

of militia intervention, and 

a man of an excellent military 

undertook by drilling his own 

: men in Pelham. General Benj. 

the militia. 
' -'"'th of January, 1787, Shays, 

men attempted to la) 

5 iringfield, bllt was attacked on 

lam road and dispersed. In 

Shays' reorganised his men, 

i(MK) nu-n marched to the top 

Hill where he was In - 
' r d Lincoln who CUM up from 
Continued on PmfJH .e 






I ANDING PERFORMANCE 
OP THE WEEK 

Myrick dew i i 

' '<'<• pc-[> and enthusiasm 

he expressed the- student 

the m-w Physical Educa- 

ouilding at tin- rpecia] alumni 

oaton last Thursday. 



Fruit Judging Team 

Takes Second Place 

T. A. Andrew is Individual llinh 
Scorer for M.A.C. 

I ast week end the fruit judging team 
representing M.A < made up m John 
A. Andrew, II. Vineland Campbi II. and 
Ceecil 1 1. Wadleigh went i" the I'nivei 

College Park, Mar; land, 
and ... ■■ , i, in.. | the 

Intercollegiate Fruit Judging 
( onti 

olli -e 
to finish in the following order: I nivt t 
-u\ ol \\. -i Virginia, first ; Massae hu 
x ... ultural Coll ond; I niv« i i j 

of Maryland, third; Ohio State, fourth; 
Rutgers, hfth, and Pean. Stat.-. simIi 
An.lie n was the indi\ idual high - 
lor his team, with '."..i.; Robe rtaon of 

W. -t \ irginia was individual high b i 

"I the . out. st with a perft 1 1 si ore, the 
first in be -Ann in the histoi j ol the- 

e out . 

Much credit is due Prof. A P. In rich 
who ■ oached the te am, as tins is the- first 
time a Massachusetts team has secured 
above foui th pl.u e in this contest 

PICTURE snow 
What will probabl) be the- largest 
iiietiire- shoe of the- year at Memorial 
Building, MAC, is now on the walls. 
I his is a si in s ni 26 framed oil paintings 
supplied from the Grand Central School 
oi \n. \t w Yi.rk City, through the kind 
ness of Mr. (.nu^i Pearae Ennis. The 
.mists represented are Edmund Greacea, 
Howard I., rlirdebrandt, John R. Koop- 

man, ! loliart \ii ids, (,(-,,; . I \ ., ., | m ,i^ 
Frank 1 1 ixell, !h-er< H Snell, v 
Adams, De.ui Comwell, and Arthur W. 

Woelfte. The work is recent, modern, 
bright, snappy, and up-to-date. It is tin- 
suit which the average man enjoys. The 
exhibition will be in place for about two 
seeks and should be seen l.\ everyone 
interested in good pictures. 

ABOLISHING ATHLETICS 
IS DEBATE SUBJECT 

Oregon Plan is Quite Successfully 

l seel 

. ; .i\ e wiling,. I '• i em! 
the second intramural debate oi I he 
i in was given by i he debating boi ii t y 
Tin- propo.-ition undei consideration i 
"Resolved, that Intercollegiate Athle 
should be Abolished." I he- debate was 
outstanding in that a nes and atti • 
plan, known.:- t 1 Ore} in Plan was quite 
successfully used. The- plan differs from 

I lie- Usual ( Ivford plan in that ' 
speakers for the ■'<< - ae t altei i 

as cross e xaminer and witness, and in 
that for five minutes following each ol 
^nations the audience ii 
allowed to participate in the- discussion 

Ashle) Gurney "■>'■'>. as the tirst shaker. 
defended the affirmative l>> stating that 
intercollegiate- atlihtn - injure the- partici- 
pant both physically and scholastic-ally, 
while intt nlis, athletics would materially 
minimi faults. The lirst s| 

for the negative was Robert M Howes 
'.!.'!, whose strongest point was thai the 
evils named by the- affirmative were due 
to mismai it , not to t he g ime 

I : aminations followed, 1 «on- 

ard A. Salter '32 questioning William 
. lieing no discussion 
from the fk> rl - : ' S Iter exchanged 

ors of ti,. ittorne) to 
trick the witness into making damaging 
admissions are very attractive featui 
this 1' 
After a Question fro the I 



SOCIAL CMOS GIVES 

FINK I.MKRI AINMIM 

Th* Herbert Sprague Players 
Present "Back Homo" 

Pleasant corned) and excellent charac 

tei i/ation marked the second Smi.il 

Union program, the presentation ol a 
play l>y the Herbert Sprague PUyera in 
Stockbridge Hall last Frida) evening. 

The- nine- parts «ere well played, and the 

story proceeded in a pleasant and humoi 

mis fashion to the- end 

"Hack Home" is the name- of the- play, 
winch is a comedy ia three at is and is 
wtitt'ti by Bayard Vetlh i The- plot ia 
baaed on the "Back Home" stories l>v 
Irvin Colli, in the- Saturday Evening Post. 
The- i iiit. on open • to disc lo a scene in 
the public square in Waynesville, ('.a. 
I lere the 1 1 .uae tert are introdue n\ to 
the audient e, and i heii de sires and am 
liitious shown. C.tssius Nash, the young 
Commonwealths attorne) is ambitious 
to In appointed Circuit Judge at the 
next e Ii . tiou in the- pi i. . ni ludge Priest . 
who has been pn siding foi man) yeai 

I" ordei to be .idle- mplish this, 

he- has linouii in will, | \\ Wayne, 
ownei oi Wayne 'a Cotton Mill. Wayne 
ii a hard man, who demands everything 
from Ins employe ea that the) i in give 
The- hero, Robert Carter, embroils him 
sill into difficulties when he accklentl) 

kills the ion n if Waynes mill, when 

the foreman is maltreating a young 
worker. Judge Priest, who has become 
friendly to Cartel . offe i to give bail fw 
him. I In- Judge's daughtci recognises 
>e>ung Carlet as the man who saved her 

from being run ovei by an automobile on 

her last \isit to \,. w York, thus making 
the grounds foi a rornane t 

I he- second scene shows Robert Cartel 

and the \oung null woikei. Buddy, com 

Coiiliiicietl on I'uge 4) 

INJURIES CURB 
HARRIERS' SEASON 

Team Defeats WeeJeyaa, St. Staphajasi 

and Boston i niversiiy 
Handicapped d\ injuries, the Msssn 

ChusettS vat-il-, in,- icuinlrv team die) 
ROt have- quite the- -ii ce-ssful season I hat 
it anticipated al the- Opening ol the- I. ill 

term, With vie tories ovei \\ leyan, 
Boston University, and St. Stephens, the 
barriers were forced to bow to the- En 
gineen on the Worcestei Tew h t out t 

and Ainhi rst on the Lord Jell's hum . 

The -. a -n opened with a nearl) 
feci victory ovei Wesleyan, when Craw 
lord ami McGuckian tied foi first plan-, 
Captain White- and ffernan tied foe 
second place, and West was ju-t nosed 
out of the in \\ pl.u r |,\ ( , rosso) Wesleyan, 

making the score 16 to •':'.• in ta\or ol t he- 
ll, iv Stall i 

The next week, the- team journeyed to 

Won ester and the Tech harriers linislie-d 

on i he better end ol a 24 to 31 score, 

racing ovei the tricky Newton Hill 

( tawfotd finished a very i lose 

nd in this rai i 

Running ovei the fast Amherst course, 

the Massachusettt team finished second 

in a triangular meet between Amherst, 

MAC. and St. Stephens. Amherst won 

tin- meet with a score of 'S-'>, Massachu 

sells was second with .';s points, while St. 

Stephens brought up the rem with a 

total of 61. Crawford < roaaed t he- finish a 

'ConlliHji-el on Pafte 4) 



Survey of Football Season 
Proves High Caliber of Team 



Massachusetts' (.ridsU'rs Win Throe GUBN, 
Lose Four, and Tie One 



Bay State To Have 

Strong Soccer Club 

Alreuth 



Six 



Game Schedule llaa 
Been Approved 



nave a 

• ea son's 



summ 






b) Mill 




1, V. ho 


stated that the admin 




- In en 


lax in reo thi 




inter- 


Continued on Va&e 


Si 





CAMPUS CALENDAR 

/ -..'Kt/i / MM tail thrri 

commstt Work, I th 

Wc-ilm-scluv, Dcci'triber II 

v ,15 p. ■ 

I SnUBttaj . I >e« i-iiilii r M 

'■', \'i ;. m bly 

Frltliiy, Dc-c cmhe-r I * 

.Sunday, DsCMBlMI I ' 



Monday, DSC It t" I rlclay. DSC. ^0 

I-ilial !'.».. 
Thursday. January 2 
- p, in. foi \\ inter . 



\arsii> soeec-i will I" established as a 
regular spent ,,t Massae husetl - next fall. 
A sis game schedule has been approved 
by the Joint Committee on Inti rcollegiate 
Vthletics, and sonic- sort ol insignia will 
be awarded to the players < rames have 
been definitelj arranged with Connect! 
cut Aggie, whom the Vel low jackets tied 
•>t 2 all in their final game this i run. 
and with Mil ('„,, h "Larry" Bri 
ia living p. get dads with Imh 
lull .. Wort esti r. and Spi ingfield Junioi 

\ ci - M J l"l the- le-m.miilei ol I he- ., |„ rJule, 

Next mil Bay Sine should 
strong -ii. iii team. « »l this 

\> liiujai kels, ( aplam -.iih, i. It, maid 

and Zugei are the onl; regulars who will 
I raduate in June- This leaves I h\ i 
Frost, Northcott, <>'| , .,, \ , ol the . lass 

"I 1931, and 1 alisaii. Hit. in oi k, Jim /ak. 

Mite In II, van Leer, .»u\ Waskiewie / ol 
the present sophomore class, rhere were 
several ineligible players tin yeai 
who maj be regulars next season, besides 
the- material from the i lass ol 1933, With 
ihc dull on fundamentals which the 
Yellow jae keis received this year as a 
background, next years team should show 

up we-ll in the- difficult s, hc.lule whic h 

is being arranged. 

VARSITY BASKETBALL 
HAS GOOD MATERIAL 

Team Will Meet Many BtrofJS] 

Opponents in Coottng Sched u le 

\aisit\ basketball practice last week 
consisted largely of scrimmage games 
which were frequently stopped foi sug 

geslions b) tin- COM In- Man to man 
defense is being worked on, and several 

ing i lays have bees practh e-d l hui 
das afternoon afte t assembl) , the \.u it) 
easily defeated the freshman team, and 

ill this game-, Captain Kllert. I'aks.ii i,,n, 
and I ole\ showed up well "Ka\" Minn, 

i w t'i. in guard, was out of prae tice tin- 
entire week bec aus e ol a ooM In the 
games played, Ellert, Burbank, and Davis 
have liee n filling the forward positions, 
Minkstein has been jumping center, and 
Paksarian, Fok j . and Subei have altei 

iConiliiued on Page S) 

POUB M.A.C. MEN I'l an 

IN AMERICAN LEGION GAME 

I 'on MassfichusettM men played in the 
' \n,i\ \..w" football gam la I Satur 
dav.it Fenway Park, Boston, which was 

won h\ the • \.,-> c " | | to 12. I In ion 

test was gaged |,\ ti,. t ,,,-., up i-,-!,,,,, 
Ann in hi legion Tost da a < hristmas 
basket hind foi needy veterans, I'la 

ill the game i.iini 1mm all OVel Nc-w 

England, and were collegiate rtars who 
are graduating ne -.t |une. Brae kK I 
Ellert, and Mann were the I'.... State 
representatives, and ilu-re appeared in 

the (...one- sin I, -tat -a- \l/et mi and T inn 
of ilol\ ( m . Jin iim.iIi and I'oonu ol 

Dartmouth, ' .iiu n.u i i.i of Middlebury, 
Rachdorl of Tufts and Munroeol Bn 
I hi t he "Army," "Deb" ( <>x [.laved a 
i ni' at ' c-iitii fui t hree pi-t ie 
Brae kh\ al guard played well defensively, 

and I. Mi It made a i oiiple ol vx.<i run- 
All of tie se pi. i- • re in the Army" 
lineup when then second touchdown 
cored, .md Ellerl caught a pass to pave 
the way foi Cullum oi Holy 

Mann pl.r . d ■ ■ ;.-■ fffl i 

•ii t Im " \a \ \ " team 

1 ' l . , ■ 1 1 ha hc-i ii . 

on the- Springfie Id ' 
all-opponents team by Coach Rothachei 

ol Ii • 'id White . The lank\ Mi 

iphomore wa i a di h nsive 

giant in the- Springfield game- this fall, 

and he we II di • i •. i - t he honor 



By defeating Bates, the Maun- state 
> haiiipi.ins. ami l.\ holding Tttftl lo a 
scoreless tie, whie h was tin- nisi time tha 
Jumbos have failed to score upon their 
opponents foi three years, Massachueetta 
opened and closed the moat enthusnaatk 

football season in a iiiimliei of \eais. 

Although the- Baj Stale leam won ihree- 
games, lo t four, and tied one, the sesMKM 
a i In inoii sue i i lul than is shown l>\ 
balancing the wins and the lossea Bon 

• loin was the onl) team to show much 
superiority, and m> team showed better 

• pint than ihc- Massae huaetta eleven, 

I in the- opening game- with Bates, the- 
Maroon and White grid ters traveled to 
I c w iston, won by a 7 to core and, foi 
the first time in the memoi \ oi the senior 

c lass, I he- i 1 1. 1 pi- 1 lull an noil in id an .iwu\ 

from In • football v» toi \ for the Baj 

state is Bates late i defeated both IW 
•loin and the I i ivei u \ ol Maine to 
capture the Maun state ■ hampionship. 

e ..mil in. I .,n Tunc |] 

PUCKSTERS TO tACE 
DIFFICULT SEASON 

Six I e-ttermen and Manx Capable 

suiis iteport lor Practice 

During the pasi Break the surest) 
hockey squad has been getting into mm 

diliem loi the slni s season lie-lore it 

d\ pl.u in e se salons on the boards, lie-hind 

the- I hrill Mall and one wm koul on the 

link when the- weathei afforded suitable 

ie e- 

Huiii a diiiu uli s, hi dole has bsen 

drawn up loi the \alsilv pile kstiTH but, 
with all but one- of last \e.,i's letteriiien 

returning for duty this year, the- men 
should be abls i-- eoass thtnugk the «e-a 
son with a reasouabl) enviable roeord 

Some of the stiori^ (i-.niis which Ihc 

Mamachusetti extel will meet ea the ia 
this wintei an- Hamilton, Browa, New 
Hampshire, Ainu, Amherst, and Bates 
About fifteen men have re p orted fm 

Cainlinui-d on l'aii«- t 

PROSH HAVE PROMISING 

BASKETBALL MAIKKIAI. 

|{\ winning the inte re hi baske tball 

tournament last week, tin- Ire-shmail i las 

showed the < dd.re- of their mate rial foi 

the hoop spun \ \oluniaiv practice 

•m was held la-l We.lnisdav afle I 

ncMni at which twenty tlmi candidates 
wen present , and u is probable that 
more will repon when regulai practice 
i ' ii ii d next di in 

Several of the freshmen have had eon 
sulc ladle experience on high school and 
pie p -i houl teams ' >f the i ome ol the 
outstanding players are Mirstrom, ■ lot 
ward from Bridgton A adem) and Quhsi \ 
High, Hager, former centei al D etrn e kl 
Academy, links, who has played guard 

and forward at hum High and Dean 

Academy, Houran formei I ■> gased el 
Cushing Vcademy, Matson a e enter from 
South Kingston, f< I . Minarih of West 
held, a tenter, Palmei from Chester, a 
forward and White, foi not Ma>n.ird 
High forward Besides these men, several 
promising candidates of h-- experience 
reporter! Wednesday l'he names follow 
Blots, Brown, Chenoweth, I awcett, Pon 
le i Hornbaki r, Hunter, Karner, LeCtaii 
Ocampo, Pruym Runge, Shuman, Stem 
art, and W hite omb. 

' ■ i mii'd oes l'ail<- e 



IN 1 1 «(.! \ss HOCKEY 
SCHEDULE 



I hui da; I nuai 

I re 
I i ida •■ . [anuat 

i 
- 
'I ni [at ti.tr v 7 

S-mi tin 
Thursday, |anuai 

I'll; . 



nil ll 



It' 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLFCIAN, WEDNESDAY, 1)1 CTMBFR 11. 1Q29 



t 



1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Ofiuial newspaper of tin- Massachusetts 

Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the student*. 

HOARD <)!• EDITORS 

Lewis M. I.VNiis "ID hditoi in ( la.t 



CSCIL H Wai/I ik. ii "K> 
Maki.aki-.i I' Donovan 
Ekic Sim. ik kin '30 



Managing Kditoi 
A 01 late Editoi 

;ate EditOI 





DEPARTMENT EDITOR! 




1 ..Ixuiial 






LlWB M l.VNUs 

ikii Singleton 


30 

30 


Feature 






Marcabei P. Donovan 
11 Daniel Dablinc 


■:;i 


Interviews 






John l< (.1 knakd 


31 


Alllllllll .ill 


i fm 


ulty 


Sally E. Bbaolev 


.'. ! 


Athletics 






I- MASK T. DOOOLAM 

1'kank L. Speincbb 


31 


Campus 






la- wis Ii. < 1 i INOI ia 


'31 



January U. Bids art- t<> lie given to 

freshmen immediately before this time, 
and no freshman shall be Interviewed 

between 8 |>. m. Sunday uinlit and chapi'l 

the next morning, at which time the 
pledge pins shall be worn by those who 
accept them. 

It is hoped that ebe fraternities will 
adhere as closeiy to the rushing rules thi> 

second season as they < I i < 1 the fall season. 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John K. Tank "so BudnOT Manaaa 

WiNiiiMOH G. Smith "SO Advertising Manage! 

Roiiemi G. Gooonow "to Circulation Manasa 

David M. Nason "31 

Paul a. Smith "ii 

F. KiNM.KV Wbtttum *Sl 

Subscriptions $2 00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collegian 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



AROUND CAMPUS 




Scribblinqe 

b? 

\ge Scribe 



Entered as second* lai-s mailer at the Amherst 
Post Office. Accepted for mailing at j-preial rate 
of postage [>rovi<leil for in section 1 108, Act of Oc- 
tober. 1<»17. authoiized August 20. 191K. 



A WORD MORE 

In two weeks we will know whether our 

much hoped for Physical Education 

Building hi tO become an immediate 
reality or remain a vision of the future. 
If the goal is attained the lower classes 
now in college will be able to use the 
building before they graduate, otherwise 
several generations of students may pass 
through this institution before the old 
Drill Hall gives way to an adequate set 

of equipment. 

Not all the students have contributed 
or exhibited interest in any manner what- 
soever, though the number of contribu- 
tors is ini reasing fairly rapidly. We must 
have every student a contributor 100?! 
When the athletic field was being con- 
structed each one took an active interest 
and helped ia its final realization. In 
like manner the Memorial Building w.is 
finally obtained. Are we going to fall 
down in the present enterprise, in some 
thing that will be of such enormous BSC 
and value to the college? 

Let us make a final effort to put our 
project across. Ev ery one give something. 
If you are acquainted with some wealthy 
person who you think might be willing 
to make a donation if approached pro- 
perly, notify the secretary of the college 
at once so that a contact can In? eat lb- 
lished. It may prove fruitful. Whatever 
is done, however, must be done at once 
since the time remaining is dwindling fast. 



INTKRCLASS BASKETBALL 

As a result of the intenlass basketball 
tournament last wick, the freshman team 
are the present champions of the college. 
The final game, which was played alter 
Social Union last Saturday night, was a 
tight battle between the freshmen and 
sophomores, and resulted in a 12 to 10 
win for the yearlings when Houran sunk 
a long basket in an overtime period. 

In the final game, both teams were 
strong defensively, and long shots were 

resorted to. Houran was the star of the 

game as he dropped in four of these long 
tries. Matson, the other guard, scored 
the other two baskets, while White and 
Ahlstrom in the forecourt played well. 
For the sophomores, Connell, Foley, and 
I licks led both offensively and defensively. 
The summary: 



Freshmen 






Sophomore* 








B. 


F. 


p. 




B. 


K 


1*. 


White ,rf 











Tikofski.lg 





1 





Fawcett.rf 











Foley ,rg 


1 


1 


2 


Ahlstrom, If 











llicks.c 


2 





•1 


1 lager ,c 











Connell 











Houran.rg 


4 





8 


Tetro,lf 





a 





Matson. U 


2 


e 


4 


Cheney, If 


1 





2 










Connell,rf 








(1 










Thompson.rf 


1 





2 



Totals 



6 12 Totals 



4 8 



Campus Debris 

Fannie's boy-friend, Hector Handsome, 
has fallen for sure. He's even given over 
to writing such as this: 
"My own sweet love she is, — 
And no one else can claim her, 
Jealousy is not known to us, — 
Fate destined that we be together. 

My own sweet girl " 

"Pardon me, I've got to stop. She's 
going down the street with that d — m 
Joe Smooth." 

CD- 



0UTING CLUB NOTES 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER II, 1«>2« 



MOVING FORWARD 

Another December is about to roll by, 
and we are now .it the doorway of a 
new year characterized, as usual, by a 
rejuvenated spirit. As we look back over 
the past three months we are compelled 
to ask, "What have we contributed to 
the College, to our friends, and to our- 
selves?" Perhaps, we answer, "We took 
an active part in athletics; we worked in 
academics." In other words, we have 
kept alive the activities which existed 
long before we came to this campus. Yet, 
in the final anahsis. even though we 
have maintained standards established by 
our predecessors, we must not rest con- 
tent with the consolation that we are not 
slipping backward. We cannot mark 
time and yet contribute to our environ- 
mental factors. We must continue to 
move forward from one goal to another 
leading toward perfection. 

As for the seniors, they have only a 
few more months of active work on this 
campus. Soon they will be turning over 
to a new group their various duties, the 
success of which during the past year is 
determined by improvement. But, the 
seniors are not the only students who 
have definite goals to achieve. All of us 
have them; yet, what are they? 

The first goal points toward scholarship. 
Each of us owes it to his fraternity, to his 
College, and to himself to make progress 
in scholarship. Certainly in the latter 
consideration our position after gradua- 
tion will be influenced to a large extent 
: j our college marks. Our second aim 
deals with activities. The opportunity 
for participation in them is at hand, and 
it rests wholly with ourselves as individu- 
als as to the influence which we may have 
upon our college achievements in 1930. 



Score at end ot first half — Freshmen 4, Sopho- 
mores 4. Referee — Bernard. 1 ime—S minute 
quarters, and one 3-minule overtime period. 

On Tuesday night, the sophomores 
beat out the Stockbridge seniors in a 
close game by the score of 10 to 14. 
Connell scored the winning basket with 
but five seconds to play. Foley starred 
with eight points to his credit, and he 
was ably assisted by Connell. For the 
S.S.A. seniors, Frost scored six r>oints 
and Bower tallied four as well as doing 
some very good passing. The M.A.C. 
seniors forfeited to the S.S.A. freshmen 
on the same evening. 

Wednesday evening was the time of 
two rough one silled games, as the 
freshmen trimmed the juniors 25 to 8, 
and the sophomores took the measure of 
the S.S.A. freshmen 21 to 0. Ahlstrom 
scored seven points and White six for 
the winners, while I lager also played a 
strong game. 

At half time in the sophomorc-Stock- 
bridge freshman game, the latter were 
scoreless, but they scored three baskets 
in the final half so that the score was 21 
to 0. Foley, Tikofski, and Connell 
played well and did most of the scoring 
for the winners. 



INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL 

An interfraternity basketball schedule 
has been arranged by "Larry" Briggs 
and "Dick" Fraser, the interfraternity 
basketball manager. The fraternities 
have been divided, as usual, into two 
leagues. Each team will play every other 
team in the league once, and the winners 
of the leagues will meet in the final for 
the championship. The members of the 
leagues are as follows: 



Rl SUING 

With the approach of the second term 
fraternities are once more turning their 
attention to pledging, the season for 
which culminates at 6 p. m. on Sunday, 



league 


A 






League B 




Phi Sigma Kappa 




Kappa Sigma 


Q. T. 


V. 






Lambda Chi Alpha 


Alpha 


Sigma 


Phi 




Sigma Phi 


F'psilon 


Iheta Chi 






Kappa Kpsilon 


Alpha 


Gamma Rho 




Delta Phi 


Alpha 


Kolony Klub 






A. T. G. 












Non-Fraternity 


The tournament 


w 


II start on 


January 


7, and 


continue thrc 


ughout the 


month. 


The first few 


panics are: 




Jan. 7 


8.30 


ASP. 


vs. 


i.e. 






9 30 


LC.A. 


VS 


S.P.E. 




8 


8.30 


P.S.K. 


vs 


K.K. 






9.30 


A.T.G 


vs 


. D.P.A. 




9 


7.30 


Q.T.V. 


vs 


A.G.R. 






S.30 


N.F. vs. K..S. 




11 


3.00 


A.S.P. 


vs 


P.S.K. 






4.00 


L.C.A. 


vs 


K.E. 





CO-ED BASKETBALL 

Rah! Rah! for the victorious co-eds of 
'31, '33 8*311 Both teams, the victors, 
against '30, S'30, and '32, played off a 
real snappy basketball competition last 
Saturday afternoon at Drill Hall.. Miss 
Edith Pinnick of Amherst refereed the 
game and the bleachers supported an 
enthusiastic cheering section of co-eds. 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Hector sends a I'. S. poem to Fannie on 
second thought: 
"If you love me as I love you, 
I guess you know that we are through." 

CD 

Dean, trying to clarify a new system 
in Math: "Now can't you remember 
when you used to get zeros?" 

CD 

That heartsore song revived. 

CD 

This week's prize goes to the Junior 
who got up early, brushed his teeth with 
shaving cream and shaved with his 
toothpaste. 

Now all he needed to do to complete 
his morning was to scratch his pancakes 
and pour the syrup down his back. 

CD 

And then there was the senior "moun- 
taineer" who instead of putting out the 
lights, rang the fire alarm— and when the 
scantily clad occupants of Pierson Hall 
dashed out yelling, "Fire," stammered, 
"I'm sorry, there isn't any fire!" 

CD 

As Fannie Frosh looked at (iertie 
Grind's Chem mark: "Why bring that 
up?" 

CD 

We have been interviewing some of 
the famous men on the campus to find 
out their favorite songs. Our football 
captain has consented to disclose his 
choice. He says: "After the Ball is Over — 
and the touchdown's ours." 

CD 

Did you ever call your sweetie your 
powdered sugar? 

CD 

Don't mind us, for all we can think of 
is red knickers. Besides we only work 
here. 

CD 

Did you ever have a room-mate that 
was so good that when he came home at 
night and said that he knocked the exam 
cold and when you went to take it the 
next morning you found it terribly stiff? 

CD 

Fannie is terribly disappointed with her 
prep school boy-friend because she read 
in the paper that in the last track meet 
of the season he broke one of the best 
records they had in the school. 

CD 

College is a funny place, in fact it is 
just the opposite of the world which it 
inhabits,- by that we mean that in 
college things are marked down before 
Christmas as well as after. 

CD 

Just another one of life's little tragedies 
or jokes. We allow our dear readers free 
choice in the matter. 

CD 

And 'tis during this next week that we 
come face to face with the sad, but true 
fact that "A little knowledge is a danger- 
ous thing." 

CD 

Oh, use your imagination! 

CD 

Well, it behooves us to close this mess 
with the usual blooey holiday rot. As soon 
as you get your gifts, we have some good 
suggestions for exchanges. These can be 
bought at any one of those places where 
gifts may be turned in. 

1. A safensure automatic mark raiser. 

2. An invisible cast-iron digestive sys- 
tem. 

3. A pair of Draperhallproof stockings. 
CD 



Be sure and bring your bigges,. stocking 
home— and JOYEUX NOEL! 



"I'll take the lads," said stem, old 
Captain "Hook 'em" Trout as he eyed 
the two bo\s who bad come down from 
'lie States" to Cuba in the fall of 1901. 

"That saved our hides just as we were 
about to lie shipped hack to where we 
had come from for my pal and I were 
just over sixteen," finished Sergeant 
Warren as he hx>ked up smiling at Ye 
Scribe, who had shortly before invaded 

the s;itred precincts of the Military Office. 

"How did you enjoy your trip to Cuba 
in the boat?" was Ye Scribe's first ques- 
tion. 

"Not so good! You see, we had only 
travel rations (hardtack and canned 
goods) to eat and we soon got sick of it. 
So, another kid ami I used to grab some 
good once in a while from the cook's 
galley when he wasn't looking, of 
course. The old tramp steamer we were 
in took ten days to get to Cuba." 

"Say, Sergeant, how did Captain 
Trout happen to get that moniker?" 

"It happened while WC were doing 
prison gi.ard at old Fort Severino, 
Mantanzas, Cuba. One morning when it 
came time for the prisoners to go to 
work, some of them "bucked" (refused). 
Just then Captain Trout came in, got a 
line on what was wrong, turned to the 
Sergeant-in-Charge, and said "Hook 'em 
out, Sergeant, hook 'em out!" At that, 
he started into the cell himself, carbine 
in hand. And, believe me, when the old 
man started in, they came out in a hurry. 
He didn't have to use any force, either. 
He sure was a great officer, straight as 
an arrow, tall and soldierly-looking, and 
with an old time cavalryman's flowing 
moustache. He was the kind Remington 
paints as Indian fighters." 

"Have you served in the Army ever 
since 1901?" asked Ye Scribe. 

"Oh no, stayed out six years from '04 
to *10. In 1010, I re-enlisted as in the 
cavalry and, when the war broke out, 
I was a Sergeant. From there, I was pro- 
moted to Second Lieutenant and then to 
Captain without ever being a First 
Lieutenant. In 1917, I asked to be 
changed to the artillery where I was 
commissioned Major in P. US. I served 
in two divisions in France during the 
war anil, after the war, in still another 
division here in the States. While with 
the artillery in France, most of the time 
I was second in command of the regi- 
ment and for a while commanded the 
regiment during the Colonel's absence at 
Artillery School. After my discharge as 
Major of Artillery from the Second 
Division in Texas, I came North, re- 
enlisted with my old rank as Sergeant 
and have been here since 1921." 

"You must have had a great many 
interesting experiences during your life. 
Did you ever have any narrow escapes?" 
"Well, I did escape being kept at 
Brest and hopping duck-boards. It 
happened this way: I was in Antwerp 
when they started to close up the base 
in the summer of 1919. I was detailed 
to take by train, oOO men, fifty officers 
and a few war-brides to the Port of Em- 
barkation at Brest. I had heard a lot 
about Brest and how hard it was to get 
away from there especially if you wen- 
commanding troops en route to the 
United States. I therefore formed my 
outfit into four Casual Companies with 
the proper number of commissioned 
officers in each company, attached the 
surplus officers to them and placed a 
Captain in charge of each separate out- 
fit. To make a separate command of 
each company, I turned over to each 
captain all the personnel and property 
records. So, I landed at Brest, turned 
over the four companies for embarkation, 
a thing which left me a lone wolf ready- 
to sail for home — which I did within 
eighteen hours after my arrival at Brest." 

"During your stay in the Army, did 
you ever think seriously of taking up 
some other profession?" queried Ye 
Scribe. 

"In 1919, but nothing came out of it. 
I tell you, boy, it's a great life if you 
don't weaken on the way. However, it 
would take a lot to make me forget it 
all. If I were starting all over again and 
everything was the same, I certainly 
would travel the same road. I have no 
regrets for it has been a wonderful ex- 
perience 'From Private to Regimental 
Commander' — and back again!" 



Prof. I.nomis of Amherst College, ■ 
his talk "Dinosaur Hunting in Montan. 
before the M.A.C. Outing Club, Deo 
bar •"), gave a detailed account of 
expedition last summer. The hunting u. 
done in the so-called "bad lands" . 
Montana and netted an excellent sk 
and many separate bones. This skull ii 
to be used as the central piece in the new 
museum mom at Amherst College. 

By means of descriptions ami lant' 
slides Prof, l.oomis told of the actm! 
method of finding the bones, and tht 
preparatioB for shipment. The talk an 
not wholly confined to dinosaurs hut 
touched briefl> the nature ot the country 
the rock formations, and the type of life 
lived by the ranchers there. 



During the business meeting pre 
liminary preparations were made for tb 
Winter Carnival. The complete calend' 
for next term was not announced but • 
sleigh party, ski and snow shoe hike- 
and a sugar eat late in the term are hi in. 
planned. 



Fifteen members of the Club partic 
pated in the hike Sunday afternoon 
Saturday two of the men put the cabir. 
into condition for the winter and tor. 
structed a wood-shelter which has ban 
filled with an abundant supply of wrxxi 



COSMOPOLITAN CLUB HOLDS 

MELTING AT MT. HOLYOK1 



On Saturday, December 7, the Cosmo 
politan Club of M.A.C. sent three retire 
sentatives, Louren M. Tashjian, Bad 
M. Effmchenko, and Hans L. van Leer 
to a joint meeting of similar clubs frorr 
Smith, Amherst, and Springfield College 
held at Mt. Holyoke College. Mrs 
Woolley, president of the Cosmopolite 
Club at the latter college, cordially we 
coined the visitors, the response Inn. 
given by President Tashjian of M.A.C 
The purpose of the meeting was the ei 
changing of ideas concerning internatior 
al relations, particularly the importanct 
of the advantages to be had in America 
The next meeting will be held this Satuf 
day at Smith College. All interested as 
cordially invited. 



CO-ED CHRISTMAS PARTY 

All co-ed students of M.A.C. ar- ■ 
vited to attend a real Christmas pelf] 
held at the Abbey Center under th 
auspices of Y.W.C.A. this coming Sunday 
afternoon from 4 to 5 o'clock. Sign u( 
on the Abbey bulletin board, then drai 
a name so Santa Claus will be sure tc 
remember you. Yes, he will be there 
and there will be refreshments foilowisjl 
a real Christmas program of BingJBJ 
carols, a Christmas story by the BVephn 
and the Christmas tree disrobed by Ssstt 
Claus himself! Don't miss it! It »i 
have a really favorable psychol 0g> 
effect on your ability to study. 



"K. CI." BANQUET 

"K.O." held its candlelight initiatior 
service last Monday night following 
deli -ions banquet at Draper Hall. M r 
George L. Farley, State Club I 
was in charge of the ceremony and I'" r | 
Feltham. S'30. President of "K.O 
assisted him in passing on the symbol*! 
service to each one present. All jointf 
in singing the good old 4-11 songs and if- 
reviving the spirit and ettthuaii 
typical of 4-11 club work. It SSI 
a privilege to have the state Js** 
Extension leaders present upon ' 
occasion. 



DR 



ALFRED E. STEARNS 

SPEAKS AT CHAPH 



Last Sunday's Chapel was conduct* 
by Dr. Alfred E. Stearns, principal * 
Phillips Academy at Andover, M* 
The subject of Dr. Phillips' talk «J 
"The Importance of the College Mat* 
Moral and Social Responsibility." 

In the present age it is a known W 
that, upon going to college, young n*' 
tend to forget their early moral train" 1 * 
and develop in its place habits • 
ness in character. The yielding to terr. 
tations becomes increasingly easier, & 
the student soon gives no thought to • 
acts. In the first place, his sticcetf 
jeopardized. . 

In the second place the su> 

moral fibre of his associates is thn lten 

A man seldom appreciates his m» ue I 
(Continued on I'afte 4; 



GIFTS FOR MEN & BOYS FROM YOUR COLLEGE STORE 
Rdts, braces, cravata, caps, golf hose, handkerchiefs, odd knickers and trousers, pyjamas, shirt* 

stud and cuff link si-i>, Tux Shirts, undergarments, dickers, en 



PRICED PROM $1.00 TO $10.00 
sweaters, silk m woo 



II. i! 



Ill isc 



SURVEY OF FOOTBALL 
(Continued from Page 1) 

A week later, Bowdoin downed the 

Maroon and White by an 18 to ti score 
before the largest crowd of spectators 
ever to witness an opening game on 
Alumni Field. At the start of the second 
jH-riod of this game, Ilolmbetg, M.is-a 
chusetts back, tore off a IS and then a L'O 
yard gain. On the next play, Brown, May 
State quarterback, threw off a number of 
would-be tackier: I and raced 52 yards tor 
S touchdown, the first in this game. 

The next Saturday, Middlebury nue<l 

nit the Maroon ami White in a very 

exciting game, the score being 14 to 12 

in favor of Middlebury when the final 

whistle caught the ball in Bay State's 

possession on Middlebury 's six-yard line 

after a march from midfield. This game 
constituted the football attraction of 
Mome-Coming Day. 

By taking advantage of scoring oppor- 
tunities, the Massachusetts eleven de- 
feated Norwich the next week with a 12 
to result. Minkstein, Bay State tackle, 
blocked and recovered a punt on the 
Norwich one-yard line, making tin- 
winning touchdown possible. 

Aerials flew thick ami fast in the annual 
encounter with Worcester Tech, and 
Massachusetts completed enough to give 
the state college a 19 to 12 victory. In 
the second period, Fllert, star Bay State 
back, caught a short pass from Holmlterg 
and evaded all tacklers in a sixty yard 
run for a touchdown. 

Amherst, on the first Saturday in 
November, won the annual town title 
iiattle by launching an aerial attack in 
the last quarter and secured one touch- 
down, while their other tally was realized 
when Tener intercepted a state college 
pass and ran 55 yards for a second touch- 
down. The final store was l.'i to 0. The 
scrappy Massachusetts eleven had the 
Sabrinas worried for the first three 
periods and threatened to score a numbei 
fif times. 

Coach McGeoch presented less than 
half of the Bay State first team against 
t)w Springfield College eleven the next 
week yet only in the first and last p eri ods 
miild Springfield muster sufficient punch 
to store through a strong state college 
defease and the final score stood at 12 
toO 

In their objective game of the year, 
Massachusetts played the strong Tufts 
team to a scoreless tie, the first time 
Tufts had not scored upon its opponents 
in three years. The state college had the 
edge over the Jumbos, collecting ten first 
Inwns to four by the Medford team. 
Fumbles occurred rather frequently due 
to the cold weather and a mud-smeared 
ball. 



Let us help you choose the gifts Li A J^ D I S which arc sure to please him 



VARSITY BASKETBALL 

Continued on I'atio 4) 
Rated as guards on the first team. The 

squad was furthei strengthened last week 
with the addition of Kimball and Knee 
land, who played on the freshman teams 
in 1928 and 1927 ,,,,„, tively. 

Candidates will return early during the 
Christmas vacation in order to practice 
intensively for the games on the difficult 

Schedule which has been prepared. The 

schedule follows: 

Jan B I'it.hlniiK Norni.il .11 M..\ .C. 
Noitli.-.iMrm .,t \I A ( 
Cl.uk ..t MA l 

Connection Anni<- si Btom 

1'. of Not ll.ini|is|iii ( . ,,t M.A.C. 
W P. I. .u Willi OTtl 
Aiin\ at WOT Point 

Wwcyaa si I U Aot H otd 

Trinity at MA ('. 
Ainln-tst at M.A I . 
KWM Nnini.il at \t At 
William* at WilliaiiistoiAii 

1 utts at Medford 



EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 



Monday, Dec. lb, 7..S0-9.50 u. 



in 



Ens I'm 




Hon 53 


1 11 1 


In 1 ..0 


Ml 1 


Chem so 


t. .'ti 


Land » ..ml V 


1 W 11 It 


I'liuit 7a 


sia 



11 
in 

is 

M 

i'.-. 
■Jit 
Baa, 1 

11 
i:t 
M 
26 
Mar 1 



AROUND CAMPUS 

(Continued from 1'uge 1) 

The game was fast and showed good 
evidence of the skill in this sport which 
has developed greatly during the practice 

periods held this fall by Elizabeth Barry 
*31, manager. 

The Woman's Athhti, Association has 
divided itself into these Opposing sets, 
of three classes eat h. There is evidence 
that during the year there will be much 
rivalry between the two groups in the 
field of s|K)rtS. 

The lineup for the game: 

\w. ran, m *%, ia, m 

Woods .f() ((apt.), f f. Harry '31 (Capt.) 

Maylott SO, f f_ i^,,,, : , :i 

Dickinson 13, i f. Rudinan X\ 

Fiore 32. k g, B»aman SI 

Merritt 32. g g. Scott 31 

Lawrence '32, g g. Anderson '33 



German .">0 


f . L'li 


Soc ao 


NC W 


Ves (iaol 0] 


Kll C 


A| Ed 76 


317 


Km 7t> 


KM K 


lliiini- Ke 70 


3 1 1 


Pom 77 


Wll A 


Vet 7.'. 


VI. | 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"The Daddy of them all" 
EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 
Amherst, Mass. 



Although graduation will take a num- 
ber of the state college stars, next year's 
team should be of the same high caliber 
which marked this year's eleven, as much 
material has been de v e l op ed during this 
season which should be good for two 
seasons yet. Kllert and Bond will be 
lost to the backhcld next year, but 
Kimball ami Diggs are expected to fill 
their shoes, while in the line, Captain 
Mann, Hrackley, Cox, and Magnuson will 

be replaced by Bunten, Gagtiarducci, 

Burrington, and Pollard. Other first 
string men who are ex(M-ctei| to return 
next year are, Little, Foskett, Foley, 
Brown and llolmberg. 

Next year's grid sc h ed u le includes all 
the colleges played this year with the 
addition of the College of the City of 
New York. This schedule bids fair to 
lie of much interest to the followers ol 
the VMi team. 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, 



Anion -.'.I 113 

Dreta L'.". I wii 

t liiiaaii L's 

As Ed 53 III 

am 1 1 us ao 1 10 

Bad in 1 M SJ 

Monday, 10- 1.2 a. 111. 

1 iinn 1 1, ga, sg gx n 

1 in-ill 1 <'. And.. L's Eoratfy 66 

Knt L'G I II 1) gal 

Monday, 2-4 p. m. 
gas 86 G Ami . L'ii. sj /.„,] (,;, 
Kii ni 60 Kll t .\ i- Be s:t 

Hosm Be B0 El l> Para M«t 75 
Pom . r >3 Wli A Hint Mlg»75 

Physics SO Pi. H rays 14 74 

Tuesday, Dec. 17, 7.S0-9.SO n. m. 

Bag i 

Piol Patters,, i, 1 II 
Prof PriaOS 113 

Pmi k.ind 103 

Mr. (.oldliriK C And 

Miss Packard 110,111 

l 'Ih-iii "ll li L's 

Dairy BO i-i. m 

gageS ill 

I in s, i.i, . 10-U a. m. 
Draw S9 II Wll II, „t BO 

Horn Be gfl no «.,, i 7. r i 

PayeicsSS GAssUM LaadGaidgl 

Knt Si gl K 

Tuesday, 2-4 p. m. 

Am.1 M KB u & K Ak Be 77 

A| Kd ',:> IN Fii-mli 7. r > 

K"t 'II ( II B Had Mfgs»0 

I li'-iii til (I g| Pom 7f. 

Km 63 I- I* K Poult 7ti 

Wednesday, Dec. 18, 7.S0-9..SO a. m. 

I . 1':, 
Piof Maclcitnniie 

G Ami . 2N 
Plot. Kindscy I-'H K 

Af i:< 60 lit 

AR lil .il 113 

AaroaSg 110 

Math 60 MB B 

Wednesduy, 10-12 a. m. 

French 4 & L'.j 
Prof Dunbar 

ill PA ll 
Prof IrfMling Kll 1) 

l. rim. in gQ <i And 

Knt oil Kit K 

Wednesday, 2-4 p. m. 

Preach l Kit k As > 

German 1 & 4 

I'loi lull. 111 G 2<> 
Mr. Durk.ee 

I . Ami . 2N 

Kr.-n, h gi l-.li K 

\i- gas :<» 114 

Thursday, Dec. 19, 7 so-'i.so a. in 



102 
Kll 11 
Kll K 

KB ti 

113 

111 

II \l 

Dll A 



Spanish 50 
Chen 75 

Kuk 71 
Ak Id gg 
Km so 
Ves Gat*] 75 



Land l ..ml 50 
Pb| ml gg 

It.,, t Bg 
But 78 



Hot 61 

\v I 7't 
An I Ins 75 

Plorl 7."i 
Math 76 



Kll I- 

\t a 

Wll 



111 

Kll II 
KL M 
Wll A 

113 



Kll II 

t . 98 

III 

1112 

KB K 

Kll 1 



Wll 

M L's 
M 27 
i II It 



111) 

(.11 g 

hi 

HIL' 

Fll D 

M B A 



IMIVS. ED. BUILDING 

(C— Hawaii (rom Paga I) 
moled Inun out -i,l< sunt, , | will be 

raised b) 1 tecembei •'•" 

1 "is- 1 "20 Gift 
I In- .lasses ,,! |918 ,,,,,1 [920 began, 

si. me ten \ears SgO to accumulate a 
Joint dill Fund lor the College Ibis 

was m part a recognition d the fact 
thai many '18 nun graduated with the 
class iif '2ti because of interruption of 

their course bv wai SSI v M e. The fund 
amounts to something over #7(K) and it 

is now proposed t<> turn tins over to the 
Physical Education building Fund. It is 

planned to combine this amount with 
what has been contributed lor the build 
Utg by these two , lasses and then raise 
enough more to make a fund of 14,000, 
The Building Committee has a g re e d to 

set aside a suitable memorial to the two 
i lasses if this is done. 

Worcester Alumni to Meet 
\ meeting oi alumni who live in and 
around the city of Worcester is called 

for Thursday evening, De c emb er IB, at 

19 Court St , Worcester. This is to be 
primarily an informal get together for the 
purpose of SOUnding out the uiteiesl ol 
aliiinm in a local club. Mr. Chandler, 

Trustee, Professor Hicks and Mr. Pinker, 

alumni secretary, will s|K\ik. The film 
"Aggie Men are t.alheied" will Ik- shown 
and the student <|ii.ntet will sing. 



Home Be 1 111. 113 gat 7.". 

Mil I G And 

Mil J.'. (II A B.nt SI 1. II 

An K, ',1 114 lion SI 

Inn, k •"." I- II D Kruit SI 

MilfiO (.l's a« gas si 

Pull Spk 52 MIL' Daily SJ 

Home K. si 110 Fruit S4 

Math 7.'. MK B Holt gg 

Mil 7.'. DMA 

Thursday, 10-12 a. m. 

An,, 1 (', And 20, 2K Bat 7!l 



MASS 



BOOKS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 

Pen and Pencil Sets 
Desk Sets 



Lovely Stationery 
Stuffed Dolls 

Stuffed Animals 
Playing Cards 



Pottery 
Diaries 
Line-a-Day Books 
Address Books 

Leather Writing Cases 
Bridge Sets 



We Give Red Arrow Money 

JAMES A. LOWELL, - - BOOKSELLER 



OAKES BROS. SWEATERS 

None finer, and that tells the story. You can 
pay more, but you can't buy more. Pure virgin wool 
twisted into a yarn that not only wears, but holds 
its shape long after most sweaters are worn out. 

Priced at $8.50 and $10 

R M. THOMPSON & SON 

Don't forget a new bill fold makes a fine gift 
$1 to $7.50 



I'hys Ed 28 
B.,t 60 
Gaol 60 

An Kd SO 
An 1-riK 7. r , 

Dairy 7a 

I Ioiik- Be 28 
Hon 2.'. 



( II A 
i ll It 
KB B 
111 
110 
PL M 



lloit SK) 
Poult SI 
Poult SO 
A it Bsg S7 
I-.i.t SI 
Plari S3 



Thursday, 2-4 p. m. 

l<rj Bait SI III 

ill Para Mat si 

Fit F Hon S(J 

Hurt Mix SI 
Anton SI Aud Poult S3 

Friday, Dec. 20, 7.M-9.M a. m. 
Phys Kd 2 

G Aud.. 20. 28 
BagUsg 28 
Prof. Pattirson 111 
Prol. gaad 12 

Mr. GuMtllH 

110. 113. Ill 

Pacfcatd MB 

Friday, 10-12 a. m. 

Math 1 

Prof. Moore Am Huh SI 

MB B . D, <; Hurt SI 

Mr. Boutelle Ak K, si 

O Aud.. 20 llort S5 
Mr. M.Oeoch 28 

Friday, 1-3 p. m. 

Dairy SI PL M An K.nn S3 

V>K Card SI HI K Kruit S"» 

An I-.nx S2 I0g llort S4 



Bus Law SI 

An llus S3 
Bad S3 

llort SI3 
Poult S7 

v«-n Card S3 



NC W 

l-.B 1) 

III ( 

Kll II 

12 

FL M 

Wll B 

•Ml K 



KB K 
Kll I- 

113 

Ktt 

lit 

I- It I) 

KM D 

M iW 

114 

Kll D 

II. M 

113 



IB D 
PL M 

M 28 

Kll 11 

312 

1 II I- 



12 

ill 1- 

114 

Wll B 



lit 
KM D 
Kll II 



W. A. DYER SPEAKS 

(Continued (rom I'afte I) 

Springfield, A conference arranged by 
Shays' was merely s ruse by which he 

escaped, b) SW) «■! AmheiM and ShtttCS 

bury, to rVterahaen, anddng a rennuitablc 
march of 30 miles in a bttaaard. Lincoln 

followed him anil captured ISO men, the 

real Seeing. 

Although pa r doned Shays was aftei 

wards an outcast, aud never prospere d , 
dying in 1824 at the age of 78, The 

results ol the rebellion, Mr. Dyer tiled, 

wen- a stronger ccntraliaed go v e r nment, 

and economic reform the establishment 

ol bankrupt! y laws. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Ovaf lliirvey'N Msirkot 

Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROM IT SKRVICK Telephone 55 
'I be Well dressed man prefers band pre iii 



IM CKSII |<S TO I' ACL 
(CaattniMd iron. Pass I 
i' i. ii inc. among whom are Captain link 
Bond, "I nk. I rost, I >u k Davis, Norm 
\l\iuk, Charlie Manty, and Pete 
vVaei bter, ill lettermen on last \> ir'e 
team. Man King, * senior, Zuger, ■ 
junior, .uu\ Forest, Gunnesa, Howe, 
George Kane, Smart, and Tikofski, 
sophomores, are making lads foi varsit) 

bell li-. 

Following is the vaisil\ P.I.'.O lio, ke> 
s» beduh . 

I. in 7 Cobb. Assm sot 
1 1 Hamilton at t Uataa 

1.1 Annv al WaM Point 

18 St. Stephens al Aaaaadais 
18 Blown al PawUsacs 
gfl Saw asm 

24 New llani|is|iiii- at Dm!, am 

2. r > Bam .it Lswasaa 

2W Noitl, r.eti ,n at Boston (tentative; 

l-rl). , r i Aliilii-i.it line 

8 (mm Auitit-9 ut Storrs 

13 William-, at William, town 

FKOSII HAVE 

(Continued from Pas* I) 
This winter, it is f.iiily ccitain that a 

league will be foresee! between the fresh 

■ nan and StO ckbri dgS basketball candi 

dates. The yearling first team will have 

one name and une ptaetice a week, while 
the lest of the sipi.ul will lie divided into 
teams which will lompele be! ween each 

other and with the Stockhridge sub-.ii 

lutes in une game c.u b week TIiuh each 

man, including the ineligibles, will have 
ample opportunit) tophi) and develop 



AliOLIMHNt; ATHLETICS 

(Con I In ucd from Tage I) 

collegiate athletics; ami that <>t 
alio in. itive l>\ Aithui IMe '.;(), 
ass, rled that with ilitei, olle^uite 

Ictics the prim ipal purpose ol the college 
is Iom Aftei the debate, acting chairman 

Prof. \\ . E. I'lilH e told the audit Bt • of 

the oiiKin of the Oregon Plan ia the 
Weal as an attempt ii> \.u\ the rathei 
stereotyped Oxford Plan, and be ex 

;ui ■ < 'I approval <>l the innovation. 



the 

who 

ath 



EDGAR SORTON 

I'uiil „j Carl l\-lrc«\ rVrW i.ii,.Utn,l 
Samuel (Gardner, Nrw Ymk't ilv 

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION 

Lessons in Harmony and Theory 

Address MAC Colkgian or call Norlfwmp 1738W 



ii 



Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE S10RE 



Ar Ec 80 
Ak Ed 78 
Bot Hi 
Sol 7.-> 
Dairy 79 
Home Bt 77 
Music 50, 75 
Physic* 75 
Pom 80 



By Arrangement 
Poult 80 
Soc 76, 79 
Spanish 75 
Zool 68 



An Opport SI 
EngSl 
Home Ec S5 



Not* 

The hours scheduled for exams may not be 
changed (Rule book, sect. VII, 1) In cas lof a 
conflict between a repeat and an advanced course, 
the advanced course exam is to be taken as s< lu-d 
uled and arrangement made with the in»tru< tor 
in charge of the repeat course for the exam in 
that subject. 



PERSONAL GIFTS 

Sin li a 

Bags, Scarfs 

(id It Statoncry 

Hill Folds, Handkerchiefs 

and Fascinating Novelties 



A 



MHERS 

THEATER 



T 



Mai al 1 '.II 
gSMJ .,| 7 (Ml 



I eaUiie a I S 10 
I •' 1 1 ore al 7 till 



WKO. -TIIUR. DIC. 11-12 

All Mime, All Sound, All Dialogue! 

"RED HOT RHYTHM" 

with Man Hale, Josephine Ilium 

k.niiiMi Crawford, Walts* o'K<- f. 

Don i >!•< i'. i *y, romautt, 

/.iim.,/v ,1,. ,i,i,i ,./ / ,,, /•„,, AUn 



-+&*&*- 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



PRI.-SAT. DEC. It- 14 

2 109 i ALL TALKING PICTURES 2 
nil i ir ixi\ i Hiiii seaai • sal in taSnls aM 

"HER PRIVATE III K" 

. 4t im.i ,.i ,, ,. i,i,i,i 
ADDITION M \lll< Al.llON 
All I alkinii, SISHlfaat ami DsotCJsmJ! 

"BROADWAY SCANDALS" 

Mill, Rail) O Neil Ja.k M ill.C irnul Myers 

I " 

JMON.-n KS. DIC. 16-17 

I llo fcrfatorl ll of tin- Ma^,. and S',r.-.n' 

GBORCJE \ ki ISSba 

i4 I) I S R A E L I " 



Northampton Typewriter fxrtiange 

All kinds ot Typewriters ik Portables 

Bought, sold, cxi hanged, repaired, rented 

S|»i < i.il Rates for Students and Facult) 

Work f.uarat'iee.l Prompt Senile 

ll>. Delhi fy 

32 Masonic Sr. TH. ISM W Norlhdmplnn 



The most ideal gift for parents will he ;i 

box of Gagtdlea for Christmas 

A very good selection of 

PAGE & SHAW, CYNTHIA SWEETS 

and others from l to ."» pounds 

Give your order <ind we will mail it home for you 

SARRIS' RESTAURANT 
College Candy Kitchen, Inc 



U. A. C. Library. 



t 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1929 



HICKEY-FREEOIAH CLiOTHES 

When you wear Hickey-Freeman Clothes everyone is attracted by its style, smooth lines and perfect fit 

THOMAS F . WALSH 



DR. ALFRED E. STEARNS 

(Continued from I'afte 1) 

on'ot.icr people. Dr. Stearns illustrated 
hi* point 1>y explaining the cam <>f a 
youth of excellent background and a 

dear: record who, shortly after entering 

the Academy, yielded through the U* 
ilin ii" e of another, to the evils of stealing. 

lit w.s given a new < ham ■■• in lVnnss I 

vania, but could not reform, ao deeply 
had the Influence aflet ted him. 

In losing Dr. Stearns stated that it 

was our private responsibility to disci- 
pline OUWelves, to Weep our self-control, 

and to take the firm stand of the Apostle 

I *. i • 1 1 n this day "I laxneta of moral re- 
straint. 

ALUMNI 

lli* college has lost two outstanding 
alumni in recent past weeks in Dr. E. 

\\ Allen of the (lass of 1886 an. I Dr. 
I'm k< .man of the i lass of 1878. 

Dm tor Allen ha- been prominent in 

experiment station work for many years, 

and at the time of his death was chief ol 
the offices <>f experiment Stations lor the 

United States Department ot Agriculture. 

In this capacity he had charge of all re- 
search work carried on by the department. 

Dr. Allen was attending the meeting of 

the Association ot Land Grant Colleges 
in ChkagO, Illinois, at the time of his 

death. The night before the meetings of 

lli, MOCJatioa weTC -< iieduled to stait, 
he i >mplained of not feeling well and 
went to his room. When it was intend 
leveral hours later his body was found 
on the lloor. 

The part of Doctor Allen in the meet- 



ALUMNI NOTES 



'IS Walter <.. Buchanan has a new 

position as teacher in the high school at 
Stamford, Conn. 

'IS Theodore II. Keumaii. principal 
of the Mart let t School of Tree Surgery, 
Stamford, Conn., received his MA. from 

Columbia University last June. 
'IK Frederick B. Sampson, when last 

beard from was carrying on us a buyer 
loi the \Y. 'I', (.rant Co., 486 Seventh 

Ave., New York City. 

w'lS William < ',. Sawyer is doing 
engineering work for the Bell Telephone 

Laboratory i, 463 Wet t St., New York 
City. 

'19 William Mathei is a patient at 
the U. S. Veterans Hospital at Le 

Mass. 



APPROVED TU1 OR 

IN 

ENGLISH 
Marjorie E. Heeman 

Telephone 194 M 



ing was to nail a tribute to Dr. A. C. 
line, who died the summer before. In- 
stead, Dean Hills of the University of 
Vermont read the tribute and added one 
for Dr. Allen. The loss of such a man is 
plainly felt, as his service to the nation 
has been of the highest type. 

Dr. Tackerman, scientist of the first 

rank, recent I v died in his home in Am 

berst. lbs contributions to all fields of 

science ,ue many, and he was well known 
lor his extensive efforts to further the 

cause of science. As well as graduation 

from this college, he has the degree of 
Medical Doctor from Harvard and the 
degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the 
University of Hcidclbe rg. 



LOST 
A BROWN TOPCOAT 

Left in a car which gave me a ride from 

Holyoke to Amherst on Sunday Oct. 27. 

The driver was on his way to visit a 

brother at MAC. 

J. INGERSOLL, mail address 

Amherst. Mass. 



Deady's Diners 

After .studying step out and breathi 

th* old O/one and walk to "Bucks" for a 
goixl eup of coffee and a sandwich. 

$5.50 MEAL TICKET $5.00 
Open 6.45 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 

ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 

V. (.RON DOM CO. Prop. 

BARSELOTTl'S" 

Where M.A.I', nun meet downtown 
TRY OUR LIGHT LUNCH 

ICli CREAM CANDY SMOKES 
Ask the boys about our 
Frosted Chocolate at lie 



For Prompt Service and Workmanship of Distinction 

PHONE 828 

AMHERST CLEANERS & DYERS 

DRY CLEANING - PRESSING - DYEING - REPAIRING 

LAUNDRY SERVICE 

M.A.C. M en' s Motto Is Al vvays-LE T ''DAVE " DO IT 
STUDENT EXPENSE BOOKS 25c 

All kinds of Eastman Kodak FILMS 
Twenty-four hour SERVICE on 
Developing and Printing Films 

A J. HASTINGS 



N O VV IS THE TIME! 

JACKSON & CUTLER'S 



CHRISTMAS GIFT 



l ( .t John \Y. Vicfcers, diminutive 
basketball star at MAC in daya fone 
by. haa been located at Seattle, Wash.. 

where hi' is a cheinist tor the Carnation 

Milk Prod. Co. 

w'Ht Richard A. bath is in charge <>f 
the publicity department of the Lisk 
Rubber Co., Chieopee Falls, Mass. 

w'lit Maurice S. Bowes, who received 
his degree at the University of Maine, is 
assistant employment manager and as- 
sistant editor of the Dotty Bulletin, pub- 
lish* I by th*- Davey Tree Expert Co, 

w't'.i Dr. Edward F. Parsons, medical 
missionary, is now located at Tunghsien 
near Peiping, China 

'20 Eliot M. Buffura is employed by 
the Hoods Dairy Products Co., St. 
Albans, Vt. 

*20 Charles F. Doucette, entomologist 
with the l'.S.D.A. at Puyatlup, Washing- 
ton, apent a 'lav on the campua this fall. 
"Charlie" promises to be on hand for the 

tenth reunion of his (lass next June. 

'20 Carlisle F. Graves in addition to 
being in the coal, '»<•, feed, etc. busineaa 
at Springdale, Conn., i.- an organiser ami 
director of the Springdale Bank A Trust 
Co., tin first and only bank in Springdale. 

■•jo Robert S. Home is principal of 
the high school at Jefferaonville, Vt.. and 
supervising principal of schools in the 
town of Cambridge, Vt. 

'2(i Henry E. Lyons tells ua that with 

Jim" Maples '2H a telephone man no 
membet of the « laaa «>t 1920 will !><• able 

to say that he d«d not hear about the 
plans for the tenth reunion ol the (lass 
in June 1990. Henry also reports that 
four M.A.C. graduates of last June have 
joined his company, the N. Y. Tel. ( o. 

"20 "Larry" Martin and "bill" l'eek- 
ham are working toget h e r as highway 

constructors andei tin- name of the 
Peckham Road Corp., with heedquartera 
,,t White Plains, N. Y. 

'20 Dr. Philip A. keaelio, associate 

professor of entomology at the University 
of Kansas, haa been working on a National 
Research Council Fellowship during the 
pawl year. 

'20 William F. Robertson is conduct- 
ing research work for The Handler Co.. 
Inc.. of Rochester, N. Y. 

w'20 Arthur I". Center, well known 
automobile dealer of Springfield, Mass., 
qualified recently lor membership in the 
Caterpillar Club, when he made his first 

forced, but successful leap from a plane 
a/hick he was flying above the Springfield 

airport. 

w'20 Donald H. Smith h.is joined the 

M.A.C. forces with the F. A. Bartlett 
Tree Expert Co.. and i- connected with 
its PtttsnekJ, Mass.. Headquarters, 

w '20 Thornton <'.. Taylor, has re- 
cent!) been a p p o inted head of the de- 
partment of forestry and range at the 
I tah Agri. College, Log m, I tah. 

E. |. Rowan '28, E. K. Marsh '2S. and 
II. F. Brockway '2S. are doing landscape- 
work in Newark, N. Y. 

Hugh K. Harris, graduate student, has 
opened an office as landscape architect 
at Ada, Oklahoma. 

'25 Irwin S. Sheridan i- a market 
gardener at Littleton, Mass. 

'28 Preston I Davenport is still in 

the employ of lielilcn brothers, breeders 
of live stock. He spends his winters in 
Bradatreet and hit summers in Colrain, 
Mass. He was recently married to Miss 
Selma Giese of Hatfield. 

'2i> Mrs. Mary Boyd Hanscomb ia 
conducting a daily garden column for 
the Jacksonville (Fla.l Journal. 

'26 Cary D. Palmer received his M.S. 
degree in farm management in 1927 at 
the Univ. of Illinois. He is now in charge 
of the statistical division of the animal 

is the place to get that husbandry department at that institution 

ind is studying also for his Ph.D. 
'26 Edward J. Rowcn has resigned 



INJURIES CURB 

(Continued from Page 1) 

bare two seconds after Morris ol Amherst 
to capture a close second place. 

In the final dual meet of the season, the 
Massachusetts harriers deflated the bos- 
ton University team on the bay State 

course in a very close race, the score 

being 2D to 2'.i. Crawford was the indi- 
vidual star of this race when he nearly 

equalled the course record, finishing only 

;{ 1") seconds slower than the time which 

registers the course record, of 2ti minutes 
5 l leconda. 

In the New England Intercollegiatee, 

Massachusetts did not fare very well and 
had to he content with tenth place. 

Crawford finished first for the state college 

but he had to be satisfied with twenty- 

aecond individual placement. 

McGuckian and Hernan, two of last 
year's letter men, started off well at the 

first of the season but both pulled muscles 
and could not keep up their former pace 
for the remainder of the fall. 

Captain Whit.. Coven, Hernan. and 
Robertson will he lost to next year's 

team 1 » v graduation but McGuckian, 

West, and Crawford should be ivailablc 
as well as Kdniond, a sophomore who has 
shown mm h improvement tiii- leaaon, 



In- position with the C. W. Stewart A 
Co., of Newark, N. V.. and is at present 

connected with the landscape department 
ot tin Bristol Nurseries at Bristol, 

( 'nun. 

'28 Miss Doroth) M. Cooke haa been 
promoted to the position of assistant 
editor with the C, A G. Merriam Co., ot 
Springfield, Mass.. publishers of the 

Webster's International Dictionary. 



SOCIAL UNION 

(Continued from Page 1) 

fortahly installed in the Judge's honk 
Here the Judge is warned of the attempt 
that is going to be made upon Carter- 
life by the citizens through his colons 
boy, Jeff. Thia Jeff Davis I'oindt'xter rui- 
a mania for fancy clothes, and he nevi 
rests until he has the desired article in 
his possession. When the Judge i 
warned of the meditated attack upon 
Carter, he engineers the escape of the 
young man, so that he safely eludes th' 

maddened lynchers, who are led by Nash 

and Wayne, as they come in and demand 
Judge I'riest to give Carter up to theui 

'The next morning tin- trial of Roller 
Carter for murder took place. 'The Judge- 
actions Im db made the Commonwealth'- 
attorney, Nash, ask that another Judy 
be called to preside in his place. Judv. 

Winston of Vanceboro is called and Jud. 
I'riest proceeds to take the case of Rob 
Carter into his own hands. 'The result i 
this was that he ended in the witne 
chair, with the true atory of Carter 
his unfortunate accident coming out at 
last. 'The question of Carter's northern 
affiliations arc stressed b) Nash, but 
Judge I'riest proves him to be the grant 

son of one of the Civil War heroeoof the 
town, thus bringing victory. 

Incite I'riest, as played by Herbert 
Sprague, was the dominant character oi 
the presentation. His ready wit and his 
quick lii tiit were always ready for ati\ 
emergency. The successful playing ol 
this (>art. backed by the cooperation of 
every member of tie cast, made the pi . . 

very interesting. 



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Our Policy Guaranteed 

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Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drag Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



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Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

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lilt. BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

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rear bank block 






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THE WINCHESTER STORE 



Nettleton Upsets an Old Custom 

Back in the dear dead days when a goatee was a mark of distinction a man could wear a queer looking orthopedic shoe and get 

away with it, but no more; NETTLETON for example, makes a shoe that supports the foot, 
needing support but conceals the fact beneath its trim lines and pleasing designs 

exeter CHRL H. BOLTER INC. hyannis 

AMHERST CAMBRIDGE 



Sfo iWaHMrfrttfigttfi (Enllrmatt 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1«M0 



Number 11 



Floyds Company Entertains 
Before Capacity Audience 

Magical Feats Baffle Spectators At First Social 
Union Entertainment of the Year 



The first Social Union entertainment 

t ho term, and the third one oi the 

on, «h given in the Bowker Audi 
iiuim before ■ capacity audience Uurt 
Friday night by the Floyde Company, 

,i trio of refined entertainers consisting 
ol .i magician, a mind-reader, and a 

pianist. Theae artists nave been in the 

i rank of Lyceum entertainers for 

nearly twenty years, and are now popular 
throughout North America. 

lhe entertainment was divided into 

three parts the hrsf ot which was devoted 

to sleight-of-hand tricks conducted by 
Floyds the Magician, the second of which 
mm performed by Mohala the Mind- 
Reader, and the third of which consisted 
oi illusions executed principally by the 
Magician. The third membet <>t the 
company, the pianist, was Jean Canyon 

of Boston, who furnished music during 

the entertainment. 

The first trick in the sleight ot hand 

division was one of interchanging a glass 
containing a card with a bottle, each 
covered with a cylinder and on different 

tables, .i feat t li.it was done cleverly and 
well. The second consisted ol substituting 

i red handkerchief for a lighted candle. 

the latter being first wrapped in paper. 
When the paper was torn up the handkei 
chief was discovered, While the magician 
produced the lighted candle from behind 
him. Ill the third trick be was assisted 
b) a couple of small boys, exchanging 
coins between them in a baffling manner. 
Alter extracting a guinea pig from the 
audience, the magician concluded this 
part of the program with his combination 

trick which, by means of cylinders and .i 
wooden 1m>x, he made possible the intei 

(Continued on Page &) 




RICHARD HAMMOND 

trd I lararnond of Quincy was 

ded the medal for being the- out stand 

freshman in the physical education 

this fall. Late in the season he was 

transferred to captain the losing Heavers. 

•ho improved considerably under his 

ihip. 



FOREST RANGER TO SPEAK 

VI OUTING CLUB MEETING 



R 



Shaw, a former forest ranger 
the West, will tell some of his 
IK es to the- Outing Club at their 
meeting in the- Social Union 
North College, Thursday, Jan. 

30. A very important business 

will be held at the same time- 
work for the term. It is expected 
' complete plans for the Winter 
(Continued on Page 4) 



()l 'standing PERFORMANCE 
OF THE PAST YEAR 



entire student body pays the 
-t respect and thanks to Prof. 

S. Hicks for his untiring efforts 
'ting the Physical Education 
ng, and for the fine example of 
deep faith in a vision can ac- 



di. 



Dr. A. H. Tweedy Speaks 
At Sunday Chapel 

Clearly Illustrates Consequent es of 
Being "l nrightctius to Forget" 

In an inspired and absorbing address 

to the College at the fust Sunda) chapel 
ol the winter term, Doctoi Henry Hallam 
IwcccK of Vale Universit) analyzed the 

unusual topic oi "being unrighteous to 
forget." He opened Ins talk with an 
illustration from drama ot tin- sometimes 
catastrophic consequencea ot being "us 

< .iiiiiiiiii-il on Puge .<) 




JOHN W. McGUGEJAN 
John \\ . McGuckian '31 of Roafindale 

has been elected captain of the Masss 
chusettS varsity crosscountry team for 

t he 1980 season. 

Media -ki.m was a letter man in the 
lone; distance sport in his sophomoie- \e n 
and started out well this season but he 
pulled a muscle in miel season which 

severely handicapped him for the rest oi 
the- season. 1 1<* was a member eif the 

Varsity track squad last spring and was 

manager of the freshman basketball 

team during his first year at the state 

college. 



AWARDS GIVEN AT 
INSIGNIA CHAPEL 

Twenty Receive Football Insignia and 
Seven Merit Cross- Country Awards 

The Friday morning chapel of Dec. 13 
w.c-. given over to the awarding of insignia 
to the outstanding part ie ipanta of various 
activities (luring the past term. At this 
time it was announced that Thomas E. 
M in lutein '31 ol West field is to be captain 
of the 1030 football team, that John \\ 
Me < ,ue kian '.'il of BoStOfl is to be- e njit.iin 
of track lor next season, and that Floyd 

E. Brackley '•>'» of Strong. Maine ,s ii l( 
winner of the- Allan Leon Pond Memorial 
Medal for general excellence in football. 

The awards for football going to the 

seniors were- received by Captain R. S. 
Mann of Dalton, R. H. Bondoi Needham, 
I T. Brackley of Strong, Maim-. A. E. 
Cos '4 Framingham, Fred C. Kllert of 
Holyoke. II. K. Magnuson of Manchester, 

and Manager K. M. Toinfohrdc of West 
Somerville-. and Assistant Manager R. II. 
Call of Taunton. Awards j.>r the juniors 
were- made- to P. VV. Kimball of North- 
boro, K. F. Knee iand of Attleboro. T. E. 
Minkstein of Westfietd, and C. L. Little 

of WVst Medford. Awards to the Sopho- 
mores were received by A. L. Brows of 
Wayiand, F. J. Bunten e ( f Brockton, K. 
L. Dig s f - of Brighton, J. J. Foley of 
Amherst, C. R. Fosketl of East Wey- 
mouth, V. R. Gagliarducci of Springfield, 
O. E. Ilolmberg of Walt ham, and K. L. 
Pollard of North Adams, 

In cross-country the following received 

insignia: Seniors Ca p tai n F. T. White-, 
Jr. of Holbrook, M. J. (oven of Spring- 
field, R. A. Hernan of Gsftwftville, and 
(Continued on Page 4) 




Bay State Hoopsters Open 
Season With 



Coach EHeti Mas Strong Combination 
To l*ut On The Floor Tonight 



Connecticut Game To 
Be Broadcast By WCAC 



FLOYD I,. BRACKLEY 

Floyd E. Brackle) was awarded the 

Allan I ecu I'eniel Me I al Medal I'M 

general excellence in football last season. 

This medal is presented each \e-.n to 

tin- senior who has lieen the- greatest 
value- to t he- team and I n-dil to t he 
college- 

Bracklej has been awarded his varsit) 
cttcr three years, I his w.„ he played 

a Steady game at tackle, and the pie, rd 

ing two years he- played guard. 

PLANS APPROVED 
FOR NEW EDIFICE 

I138.NI Will Me Appropriated Ibis 

Vent for Physical Education 

HnlHIng 

< )n Decembei .'t0, the date- set Im I he 

final upon of the- Physical Education 
Building Campaign Committee to State 
officials, a delegation Iron that com 
mittce nut with Mr. Charles I'. Howard, 
Chairman ol the State- Commission on 
Administration sad Finance-. The] re 

(Continued on Page J) 



Contest at Sinus Will Be 

Air January in 



On (he 



i Special lot ulltfiiiii i 
When the Massachusetts hoopsters ill 
\.uU- Nutmeg territory on the- evening ot 
J.mii.it \ is it will I,,- possible foi the 

leis of the- visiting team to follow 

the- fortunes o| then representatives with 
out leaving tin- home fireside, Radio 
station WCAC, the station of t he Ci e-e 

« oiilieieii-)! on l'.in«- 4) 




MOTION PICTURES OF 

GERMANY HERE 



FRIDAY 



M \.C. students, faculty, and friends 
are to have tin- opportunity on Friday, 

January 10 at 7 p. m. in Mowkci Audi 
tor in in to see mot ion pi< t uie-s ..) I ,. i many, 
These pictures an- furnished bv lhe 

Tourist Information Office of the German 
Railroad through tin German Exchange 

Student at \| \c, Gustav Rohde from 
lhe Universit) oi Halle. These- films, 
with English titles show the- finest towns 
and most beautiful landscapes "t Gei 

main which have a e harm of their own. 
They lake one cm a short ami pleasant 

trip through all the- important place .,i 
Germany which an- visite-d by thousands 
of tourists each year from all over the 
world. Due to expense it is impossible 
for everyone to travel, but everyone ma) 

ICC these- excellent mOttOfl pi'tllte-s en 

t inly w it hout expense. 



CAMI'IS CALENDAR 
/'. . ', t re) m 14, /■• paiml the lily, 

I n tl ■ u,lit 

I i /. nl mi, I a ridu ttlou ■ 

Wednesday, Jannar) H 

. ' ' |. in \ ketball, I n< :n. 

Normal, Im n 

• ' i> in A nt I )i, i 

• i> in. I ii'i-t ii .,!■ inn ) li.i-k. i ball, 
Tl. Alpha Sim,,., Phj 

I 
i:i Tin I- .|i-ile,n i - Lambda > hi Alpha 
Thursday, January * 

;. 'mi Inn c lub '•' 

s 30 p. m liii'ii' itcrnil I: . led ball, 

I V. vs Alpha I ... n, I,,., R| 
9. fa p. in. Inn nt.iii inn B ■ 
N'ui Kappa Siym,,. 

Kricla\ , January 10 

, .oei ;, 1:1 i ,. t man Motion I' 

■i Auditorium. 
3.00 p. n I- • D 

i 



(. 



IMi 



U IS p. in Ale. I 
Saturday, January II 
\-j:;n ;. in ' • '., idk.'. 

7 :.',<) p. in. Vai 'bull. 

Northt i '• rn ' h»re. 

. p. in \ ai iij I'"' key, 
Hamiltoi on. 

Sunday, January 12 

9.00 ,e. in. Sunday ' hape R 

Hike 

i\ 'ii \i- in. End "I Sn '.iij 1 1 - 
Tuesday. January 14 

6.45 p. in. l)<;>' "i l-'ii- I 
Talk. I'ro" oi l> n 

. I 

7.00p m Fn 
h. here 

■ i 
Kolony Klub Gamma Kl 

p, in Iiiti-rfr.iti-riiity Basketball 

•l I ' i 



i 



THOMAS i;. MINK8TEIN 

Thomas I- Minkstein Ml of Westfield, 

newly elected captain of th, i * »; *« i foot 

ball team at Massachusetts, joins the 

ranks <.i Ba) State grid leaders who kavc 

been ele\ ated to tins position <\en though 

they had never played football before 
entering college. He is the fourth man 
without previous playing experience to 

win this honor, being pieccelcd l.\ Allan 

Leon Pond *30 ol Holliston, George \ 
Cotton '~~ of Weil. inn, and Herbert J. 

Mai V '-'."l ol I lep|\.,kc 

Playing experience was out oi the- 
e|iiisiie,ii foi Minkstein while he was pre 
paring loi \1 A < at Westfii Id ll^h as 

t here Wa H'> footliall team at that high 
school leu the psat three years, he has 
been Inst a member ol the freshman 
eleven playing in a tackle position, a 

ineiiilii i oi the varsit) team last yeai as 

a sophomore ami a^ain (luring till |.i I 
■eason as a junior 

Minkstein has ahm lieen hit e lass 

raptain since his freshman yeai and is 

making a \er\ s| r ,,n^ bid I'm a forward 

position e,n the- \.iisi|\ basketball quintet 

VETERAN SEXTET 
TO BE ON ICE 

Gunnees, :i So p eh o e no re, Onl) Man on 

First strinti Without Previous 
\ :irsit> Exp er ie nc e 

From a squad ol is men, winch is 
rathei larger than usual, ' otu h "Rt d' 
Ball hi- been able to pick practical!) a 
\cTe-r. hi sextet to represent Vlassarhusettf 
on the i.e lor the- opening encountei ol 
tin season Robert C. Gunm opho 

more, is the only man on the hoe k, % team 
who is slated to star! in i In opening game 
with ( onnic t ii lit and has not been in 
varsity competition before He plays in 
a defense posit ion 

The lust ,u ing line will c tmsi i of 
three letter men from last year's sej 
Edmund L. Frosl a junior, and f'eti r II 
Wae< hie r, |i i i n oh on the a inga and 
Richard W. Davis, a junior, at centei 

< apt. mi Kic hard H. 
'i . and « .iinii' - an 



Massachusetts openi the 1930 basket- 
ball season tonight against Tit, hburg 
\"i mal on the l>iill Hall surface, and ■ 
■napp) exhibition should be put em by 

Coat h I. lie-it's , harges. The team has 

lieen pi.i. 1 1. ing I. ill III ill I \ .in, . | ),. . 30, 

and is m good condition for the lust 
encounter. Captain Fred C. EHert has 
demonstrated Ins abilit) at a coach in 
developing an offensive attack ami ■ 
smoothly-working man to man defense, 
lhe starting line-up in tonight's game 
will probabl) l>c chosen from Captain 
TIT it, Minkstein, and l».m\ forwards; 
Stanisiewski, center; and Mann, Pal 
sai i. in. ami Foley, ^uai tl 

I s/elve nun reported l"i tin- first 
practice Monda) afternoon, December 

.'ill, ami foul more men have since joined 

the sepiad The ii ii ii il >< i oi candidates is 
gratifying to the coaches because there 
are enough nun foi a scrimmage without 
usinn the lust string substitutes. 

Two prat In is a da\ we ie In I.I on the 

three da\s liefare the opening of college, 

one woikout ea< h e|.,\ l>eing a s< rimmage 
g'imi with an outside team, In these 

games, e.u Ii man was given an oppoi 

tunit) to play, and frequent suggestions 
wen offered b\ * nut h I lh rt 

Members ol the hist team are Captain 
"In. Idn'' Kllert, "Tim" Minkstein, 
"Stan" Stanisiewski, and Mann are 
hit' n T.lleit's long playing expsri 

line and popularit) have won the c on- 

ndenei' ol the coaches, and t his yeai he 

is ac ting as ||. >oi i o.n 1 1 as well as i a plain 

ing the team im tin- second season. Ib- 
is a cievei ball handler ami a good shot. 
"Inn" Minkstein though a junior, is 
playing his hist yeai ol \.nsit\ basket 
ball, but his i\peiienee in high school 
(Continued on Tag" 4) 




MEI.VIN II \\ INEGAR 

Is in 1 1 \\ in. ,n ' ol Mont i. in- 

vs. i- i ho en th,- outstanding sofiho- 

III I III- ph) sie ,,| e.lin ,,| ion , ! 

Resides i afHatning t In I 

w llil Ii .'. on I he . oni|>. I il ion, he 



del 



■|e||-,e 



On the 

bond, J 

slate-. I to si,, r t . | he (foal tend 
in t he- hands of Norman M 
anot !u-i letter man liemi i 

f '),n Ii li.il I ha - se|er ted t W 
.shi 



a junior, 

- i in 
loi ward 

h In- expet ts to altrenate 'luring 

[CeMlttelMai e,n I'iiitt* J 



\1. 

City 

mo ii 

ii, I, .11 

the team 

rated huh in tin skill i ontesl - held ever) 

day. 

T.ol Ii \\ .in. . .i .ii,. I I I., ond. w ho 

won I In .ii im dal, were c ho . n 

he . in oi i In ii ui'ln idual skill and t he 
leaden hip wlm h t hi iwed among 

theii team in il 

NORTHEASTERN Mil. IS M.A.C. 
BASKETBALL TEAM SATURDAY 

N'nt hi IJniversil ha k. tball 

team srill nieel the Vfassachusetts hoop 
sters Saturd i) nighl it the Drill Hall, 
and t he B • Si itei •■•. ill find strong 
o|i|io ition in theii .iiteinp! to avenge 
last m it s.|c liai The visitors have much 
material to rlran from and have already 
player] tl their si heduk 

In theii openit e Northeastern 

to I'lo'. idem e Coilegi IS to 21, but 

ick .i ii-w d.i \ - I it. i .hi. I de 

fi ated ' lai k II to 11 Last Saturday, 

the Hu i<- from behind to win 

ovei " ival School by t In a ore 

of 36 to 31, 

Tiffany and Symancyk, two high scoi 

c.'.iiimei. .1 on I'.eu*- I 



I 
1 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 193(1 



I 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by tin- students. 



HOARD OF EDITORS 



Lbwis M. I.vnds '•'«) 
( K a. II. Waiji SIGH "30 
Makuakkt I*. Donovan .'«> 
EUlt SlNGLBTOM 30 



Editor-in-Chid 

Managing RdiUM 

Associate Editoi 

late Editoi 



BditonsJ 

Feature 
Interviews 

Alumni and Faculty 

Athk ' 

Campus 



DEPARTMENT EDITOR* 

1 bwh m. lvnds 

I'.kii Singleton 

Mak<;aki i P. Uonovan 

11. DANIXL DARLIKG 
John K. GUSKASD 

Sai.i.y E. Hkaw.ky 
Fkank T. Douglass 

KkANK L. Sl'LINOhK 

Lewis B. < i < inotta 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John K. Tank '30 Btl InCSI MsBRgCI 

Vv'inihh smiiii "30 Advertising Ma 

KoliKK'l <.. GoODKOW '30 < li. ill.. lion M.m.iK'i 

l)\vn> M. Naron "(I 

1'ai i. A Sm i i n '31 

I KlN'l.l V WllIITIM "'.I 

Subscriptions $2.00 |*r year. Single 
copies 10 cents Make all orders payable 

to 'I he Massachusetts Collecian 

In cased change of address, aubacribei 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as p o ss i ble. 

Fnt.r.il ..- ~..nn,l .. I.i-s mai Iff at tl»- Amherst 
Post Office. Accepted f«>r mailing at special rate 
of postal- provided lor inaectlon 1103. Act of ue- 
toU-t. 1917, authorised August 80, wis. 



A QUESTION 

Beginning in t his issue and continuing 

through the third issue of the term there 

will be included in this column a series 
of articles dealing with the problems and 

possible solutions of fraternity rushing 
at MAC. Without doubt, the proposi- 
tion involves many arguments pro and 
con; but nevertheless, we believe these 
arguments and their relation to our 
College have never Iwen presented pre- 
viously in a concise series of articles. 
Thus, we present this matter for your 
consideration with the expectation that 
suggestions will be generously offered. 



SECOND TERM RUSHING 

To our knowledge second term rushing 
or a modification of such has never been 
given an experimental trial at this 
College. However, perhaps such a plan 
of rushing would work as favorably here 
as it has worked at other colleges. Of 
all the arguments in favor of such a 
system there seems to be two worthy of 
very careful consideration. In the first 
place, second term rushing would mini- 
mize or eliminate entirely the possibility 
of freshmen pledging and then regretting 
their action. If the pl ed g ing date were 
set at the beginning of the winter term 
with the understanding that B freshman 
could not pledge until that period speci- 
fied, the prospects would have much more 
time to become thoroughly acq u a inted 
with the undergraduates from the various 
houses and thus make the selection ac- 
cordingly with no s.id after-thoughts. 

In the second place, second term rush- 
ing would eliminate the false front usually 
presented during the first week of the 
fall term. As the present rules make 

necessary, each fraternity must present 
its best appearance during that short 

Week and give the pledge prospects B 
false conception of normal conditions. 
Naturally, 8 freshman will pledge where 
he is best received and will not have 
during this short time an Opport u nity to 
see fraternities as they really exist. In 

other words, false i mpres s i o ns will be 
counter acted by the truth, and the 

usual freshman bewilderment at the end 

of the first week Will be eliminated. 

Under the present system there art- 
two pledging dates, in which case the 

question of "getting men" is carried 

through a whole term after an elaborate 

first week in September. Wh.it is gained 
by the long lapse between the two pledg- 
ing period*? There seem- CO be BO secure 
reason for the exist em e of both dates; 
but there remains much to DC gained by- 
placing the date at the beginning of the 
■ecOOd term and by eliminating the first 
pledging date. There can be no objection 
to having freshmen visit the entire group 
of fraternities during the first week for 

it aids in making acquaintances; but 
there is no necessity in making a fresh 
man pledge at that time or wait until 
the following January. Why not extend 
the date to the second term and give the 
prospective pledge an opportunity to 
consider the matter thoroughly? 



needs and conditions better than any 
system that has tome to our attention. 

Perhaps the biggest advantage of 
pledging men during the early part of 
the year is that they are thereby brought 
into intimate contact with others who 
can help them acclimate themselves and 
render them assistance during that 
period of their college career when they 
need it the most. The change from high 
■Chool to college is a very great one as 

far as studying and actual living is con- 
cerned. By becoming connected with a 

tr.it. mils new men lay themselves open 
to a potent influence in helping them 

become adjusted to the new conditions, 
and thus to get the greatest amount of 
good from the new life at the earliest 

possible moment. If left to their own 

devices they will naturally associate with 
other newcomers and it will require ■ 

in m li longer time for them to become 

used to the new conditions. Many 
freshmen have found that they get 
valuable aid in their studies from upper- 
classmen in their fraternities, whereas if 
they were not connected with any house 
they would be at a loss to whom to turn. 
Another important feature of early 
rushing is to get the matter out ol the 
w,i\ at the earliest possible moment. 
Rushing is a severe strain on all who 
participate and undoubtedly distracts 
much attention from other matters, so 
the sooner it is out of the way the sooner 
all conce r n e d can focus their attention 
on things for which they came to college. 
The fraternity is one medium through 
which college authorities are able to 
reach the freshmen effectively, and prob- 
ably the only one. The number of men 
in the I lass is far too large to permit any 
close supervision, but if this number is 
divided up into ten comparatively small 
groups, as in the ten fraternities, it is 
jxjssible to maintain what amounts to a 
personal touch with them through the 
older members of the fraternity. 

There is a distinct advantage from the 
point of view of the fraternity, and that 
is with early rushing it is possible for 
new men to join the house at an earlier 
date than they would otherwise do, and 
the financial burden ui>on the members 
of the house is considerably lessened. 

With having to make up their minds 
the first week of college as to what fra- 
ternity, if any, they wish to join, there 
is always the possibility that some 
freshmen will make mistakes and pledge 
to a house which they do not wish later 
to join. This is not such a terrific dis- 
advantage, however. Probably without 
exception every fraternity on this campus 
is a cross-section of the student body 
and with this in mind it is not assuming 
too much to say that any normal person 
would find congenial companions in any 
house, and would be developed to an 
equal degree BO matter which one he 
joined. 





Scribblinqe 

Ji)e Scribe 



ST0CKBRIDGE 






0* 



CampusDebris 



Stella Soph's boy-friend said that under 
no conditions would he come back to 
■Chool after Christmas, but actually it 
was because there were over two. 

Cl> 

Now that all the conditions have been 
passed OUt and the recipients of them 
likewise, the latter realize that Mother 
was wrong, there is no Santa. 

(!) 

And as we have said before, things are 
marked away down after the holidays, 
but assignments are still going up. Life 
is like that, you know, just like an 
elevator, full of ups and downs. 
CD- 
Sulla went to see the magicians last 
Friday night and succeeded in having all 
her thoughts of Little Lord Fauntleroy 
Changed "Laugh and the world laughs 
with you," says the proverb, but poor 
Stella has found that "Laugh and every- 
body for seats around growls 'Good Coat! 
Where'd she get that giggle?' " 

CD 

Where did our Senate member learn 
to pour liquids? 

CD 

Now we have found out: "Where are 
the 'most rushed' freshmen of last term?" 

CD 

Say, isn't this a dry college? What do 
we want a swimming pool for then? How 
about some of the "Sweet Lemon Phi- 
losophy"? 

CD 

In an interview with a group of Ameri- 
can college students recently, George 
Bernard Shaw declared that Americans 
are a barbarous people, who are gradu- 
ally returning to the ways of the red 
Indian. Probably Mr. Shaw visited one 
of those places where the howling "Fast 
Set" were shrieking "Whoopee!" But 
then he may not be so far off. 

CD 

From the "Tomahawk" this one was 

taken: 

"A professor of English at Syracuse 
University claims that bigger and better 
swear words are the crying need of the 
nation today." 

( .o to it,— who cares? 
CD- 



FINE PAINTINGS 
ON EXHIBITION 

Works of Georfce Pearse Ennis Are 
Secured by Professor VVaufth 



FIRST TERM RUSHING 

It is the purpose of this article to bring 
out the advantages of first term rushing 
as far as this College in particular is con- 
cerned. No attempt is made to say that 
it is the best possible solution to our 
problem, but it does seem to suit our 



No one who enters the Memorial 
Building can fail to be startlingly con- 
fronted with the bold, colorful, and 
vivacious exhibition of some thirty sea- 
scapes there. These paintings were 

secured by Professor Waugh, and are the 

work of George Pearse Funis, a well- 
known painter and director of the (.rand 
Central School of Art in New York City. 
Mr. Funis spends his summers in Mon- 
tague and does much of his painting in 
Provincetown. the scene of many of the 
pictures of the exhibit. 

Mr. Funis was born in St. Louis, Mo., 
in 1S.S4. He attended the Art School of 
Washington University, the Holmes Art 
School in Chicago, and the Chase School 
of Art in New York under William M. 
Chase, well-known landscape and mural 

painter. Among Mr. Earns* principal 

works are the stained glass windows of 
the Church of All Nations, New York; 
the victory windows in the Chapel of the 
New York Military Academy, and many- 
other mural and stained-glass decorations 
all over the country. 1 le has been awarded 
the Shaw Prize, the W. C. Osborne Prize, 
the Gallatin Prize for landscape, the 
Isador Prize in water-color and pencil 
drawings, and several others. His works 
are exhibited in the National Academy 
of Design, New York, the Pennsylvania 
Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia, and 
in several other galleries. During the 
(Continued on Page 3) 



"It is claimed by the University of 
Yirginia that each student at that insti- 
tution is paying $400 less than he really 
should pay for the amount of instruction 
he receives. Thus the students collec- 
tively at the university are recipients of 
1900,000 worth of free instruction every 
year." 

Believe it or not. 

CD 

From "11. U. News": "No father is so 
rick that he doesn't know his son's in 
college." 

CD 

The msttd of a freshman after the first 
term. 

One should first have in view the con- 
dition of the population of the world in 
1900. Then take the square of the first 
followed by some catalytic agent such 
as a preposition or a part of the polar 
regions. A noun is the name of a person 
multiplied by its reciprocal within 
twenty light years following the addition 
of hydrochloric acid. A lead pencil is 
composed of the log of any reagent on t he- 
laboratory desk. Leave at the end of 
two hours. 

CD 



Fraternity rushing is again one of the 
uppermost thoughts in the student's 
mind. Once more is heard the arguments, 
pro and con, of deferred rushing. Inter- 
ested as usual, Ye Scribe began to look 
around for someone who knew fraternities 
thoroughly in order to obtain from him 

something that might give the under- 
graduate an idea of w hat older fraternity 
men think about the subject. By chance, 
he found out that Professor Rand was 

quite an authorit) <>n fraternities. Pro- 
fessor Kami, it seems, has had a varied 
career as a member ol the Phi Sigma 
Kappa fraternity. In add iti on to being 
the editor of the fraternity publication, 
Tkt SigtMt, for sixteen years, he was 
National Secretary for three years, on 
the Supreme Court for two and on the 
Executive Committee of the interfra- 
ternity Editors Association. He also 
wrote the I'lii Sigma Kappa History. 

When asked about the rushing system 
at this College, Professor Rand said: 

"There will never be created a satis- 
factory rushing system. If the fraternity 
is essentially a helpful organization on a 
campus, the freshman should be get. ing 
the benefit of it during the first half of 
his first year when he needs it the most. 
If it is a necessary evil from which the 
freshman should be kept away as a new- 
comer, it ought to be abolished entirely. 
There's nothing to indicate that the 
fraternities would select very much more 
wisely later in the year than in the first 
two or three weeks. I say this because 
the personnel of fraternities is extra- 
ordinarily uniform on this campsu. Every 
fraternity has good men and others not 
so good. There is not much difference 
here." 

"Well." asked Ye Scribe, "why is it 
that there is so much talk about deferred 
rushing on the campus?" 

"Only this. The great objection in the 
present scheme lies in the fact that the 
fraternities are unable to control the size 
of their delegations. Some have too many 
pledges while others have too few. It 
would be perhaps desirable to handle the 
bids through a committee allowing each 
fraternity its accepted bids up to a 
certain number. The machinery of such 
a system would be complicated but some 
such scheme could be worked out. Not 
so many years ago, a student had a plan 
all worked out but it was never tried. A 
limitation of this kind would be very- 
desirable. " 

"But what is the objection to deferred 
rushing?" queried Ye Scribe. 

"The objection to deferred rushing is 
that it will inevitably breed su s p ici o n if 
not actual violation of the rules. These. 
in turn, lead to hard feelings and ani- 
mosity. In fact, it would seem that an 
arrangement in which the fraternities 
would adopt a gentlemen's agreement on 
two or more simple matters is probably 
preferable to any elaborate system of 
rules." 

"What, in your opinion, is the ideal 
size of a fraternity?" WSJ Ye Scribe's 
next question. 

"In a college like ours, a fraternity of 
over thirty-five men is a contradiction 
because there is no brotherhood in very 
large numbers. Still, the fraternity is 
here to stay. So long as it does not be- 
come political, over social and too ex- 
clusive, then 1 think it is a good agency." 



BASKETBALL 

Stockbridge basketball practice | 
gotten under way with three practi. 
since the beginning of the new- ten 
Two lettermen from last year's te.i 
have reported ami the whole squad coi. 
prises approximately thirty men. A 
number of promising freshmen ha 
reported. 

The first-String squad is to consist 
ten or twelve men and the rest of I 
men are to make up a four or five t. 
league, having games with each Oth 
nine a week and practices twice a wet 
The schedule is as follows: 



I. ,n 13 Ann- Academy a SbetbunK Fslli 

21 Palmei lliuli at Palmer 

28 vmheml High .a MA C. 

30 Turner* Fall* Hign al M A < 

|.'i-l,. I ICusthampton High St M.A.I . 

1 1 Smith Academy at M.A.C. 

14 Sacred Heart llisli at Holyoke 

19 Sufneld S< hoot al Suffield 

25 Smitli Annie at M.A.C 

28 Middlesex Pre-Medfa al at M.A.i . 



HOCKEY 

Stockbridge hockey men, under i 
direction of Coach "Chick" McGoO 
took the ice for the first time Mond . 
The squad numbered L'li men at the fust 
practice, but few of the candidates bavi 
had much experience. An entire new 
team must be built this year, as then 
are no lettermen on the squad, and 
Captain-elect White did not return to 
college this year. Brown, Durkin, and 
Hastings had some experience last year 
while some of the prospects have played 
the puck sport in high school. 

The candidates for the team art- 
Brown, Caldwell, Curran, Durkin, Hast- 
ings, Knight, Leonard, Lewis, and White, 
seniors; Coville, Duffill, Faulk, Fiheld, 
Fish, Henry, Kellogg, McCaffrey, Moat- 
ton, Murray, Petersen, Watts, Wheaton, 
Rogers, and Warren, freshmen. 

Following is the schedule which km 
been arranged: 

Jan. 15 Deerfield Academy, there 

24 Holyoke High School, here 

2't dishing Academy, there 

30 Greenfield. High, there 

Feb. 5 Wilbraham Academy, here 

6 Greenfield High School, here 

12 Wilbraham Academy, there 



Clara Dillaway S'29 is taking a special 
course in floriculture at Cornell Univer- 
sity, Ithaca, N. Y. She spent last week 
end on campus. 



Harold Smeed ex-S'29 of Greenfield - 
now a student at the New York Stat. 
Yeterinary College where his exp< 
for the four year course are covered I 
a scholarship. Smeed was on campus laS 
Friday. 



Frederic L. Delano ex-S'2b of Kid 
mond Hills, N. Y., is now assistant 
pOttttryman at the estate of John D 
Rockefeller at Pocantic, New York. 



Fifty-six students have enrolled in tl' 
ten weeks Winter School of 1930. 

In tie Greenskeeping course of* 

this School students from the folio 
states are enrolled: Kentucky. Pennsyl- 
vania, New York, Ohio, Illinois, Mil I 
Maine, New Hampshire, and the P 
Canal Zone. The enrollment for tlw 
course was completely filled four m 
before its opening with a waiting list 

some tart nty men in i ase of vacancy 

Six applications have already be 
ccived for 1931 in this Creenskt ■ 
COUrse because of the great dcni. 
this type of work and bet ause "I 
reputation of this COUTM a- given 3 
Winter School of MAC. 



Stella's mother asked her why the milk 
which they received was blue. The only 
reason which Stella could think of is 
that it must come from discontented 
cows. 

CD 

When you hand the street car conductor 
an old dollar bill and he asks you if you 
haven't something smaller, be nonchalant. 
Hand him a new dollar bill. 
CD 

One good turn deserves another. If 
you have endured us this far, we'll give 
you a break and stop. 



VETERAN SEXTET 

(Continued from Page 1) 

the progress of the game. This second 
attacking group is to be made up of 
Charles W. Manty. a lettermar. on the 
1920 team, and Albert P. Zuger. a clever 
substitute on last year's team, with 
Herbert Forest, sophomore brother of 
Joe Forest, who captained the 192ti and 
1927 sextets, at center. 

While an abundance of clever wings and 
centers indicates that the Bay Staters 
should score consistently, there is some 
concern about the defense positions as 
there is a lack of material for these berths. 
Allen J. Warren, a junior, will be relief 
man on the defense. 

The squad cut their vacation short a 
day or so and returned to college last 
Tuesday. Practice has been held with 
little interruption since that time and it 
is felt that the team will start the season 
in reasonably good early-season condition. 



The Stockbridge School of Agri 
has awarded athletic letters and sweaters 
to the following men for their 
potion on the S.S.A. football team to* 

fall: Seniors Captain Fdvvin W. Hut 
Manager Richmond C. Barr, Hart* 
Durkin, Orne E. Oksanen. Ki -.. 
Leonard, Lincoln White and A. 
Smith; Juniors Captain-elect LI 
Wheaton, Edgar S. Boardman. < >- 
Fish, Harold C. Hueg, Clyde M 
William P. Twohig, Russell We 
John F. Lee. 



ALUMNI NOTES 

Stephen F. Hamblin '12, hi 
and director of a new enterpns. 
as Lexington Gardens, Inc., wit' 
quarters at 93 Hancock St., Le 
Mass. This is to be a test gap 
nursery for new plants— someth 
tween a commercial nursery and 
tific botanical garden. 



A limited supply ol Woolen and Cordmoy Trousers, Breeches and Knickers are offered for This Week's Special. Attractive Shades. Substantial Price Cuts. 

The early bird gets the better choice Rent your Tuxedos for the Military Ball and Initiation Banquets from 
Phone 811-W for Daily Clothes Cleaning Service LANDIS- Open evenings "Appearence Speeds Success' 



PLANS APPROYED 

(Continued from Page I) 

ted that the gross contributions to 

building fund amounted to approxi- 
telv 107,000 of which alumni, students, 

ulty and others belonging to the college 
Up had contributed 170,500 and those 

connected with the College 126,500. 

i the expenses of the campaign had 

Hinted to $10, (KM) there was lilt 
liable for the building $X7,<KM). 

\t a preceding meeting of the full 

imittee, it had been decided that. 

Mite half the com of the 1360,000 

building bad not been raised, it was 

angry to revise plans. Accordingly 

Mian- were drawn for a building 

isting of a dirt tloor cage 160 x 180 

uid a single front unit about 150 x SO 

feet. Nearly all of the facilities of the 

building originally planned are included 

in the new plans with the exception of 

the swimming pool. It was with great 

t that the committee abandoned 

this feature, but it was plain that some 

taction was necessary. The estimate 

foi the cost of the building according to 

the revised plans is $22"),(MK). 

The committee proposed to Commis- 
-inner Howard that the State supply the 
balance needed to construct this 1225,000 
building. The proposal was very cordi- 
ally received and serious consideration 
promised. Assurance has since been 
received which convinces the committee 
that an item of $135,000 will lie included 
in this year's State Budget to be matched 
by a contribution of $90,000 from the 
committee. While the matter is not 
settled it is hopeful and the prospect is 
bright that we shall have a new Physical 
Education Building by next year. 

It is obvious that the committee still 
has some money to raise. Because of 
contingent expenses the fund ought to 
be increased by $5,000 within three 
months. In view of the fact that the 
building is now practically assured this 
should not prove difficult. It means, 
however, that the committee needs the 
OOtttiaued support of every loyal student 
sad alumnus. 

Few people realize the tremendous 
i mm. nut of work which has been given to 
this project. Of course Professor Hicks 

given full time for nearly two years 
uid it has been very full time. Mr. P. 
I Whitmore '15, Mr. S. T. Parker '04, 
\b G. H. Ellis, Trustee, President 
Thatcher and others too numerous to 

tion have given a great deal of time 

and thought to the project. While the 

whole objective has not been reached, a 

satisfactory building seems assured 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"The Daddy of them all" 
EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 
Amherst, Mass. 



FINE PAINTINGS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

War he held a commission in the I'.S.A. 
Air Service, is now a member of nianv 
art societies, and was the founder 
of the Painter's and Sculptor's Call- ry 
of New York. 

One of the most striking haract eristics 

of Mr. Ennis 1 seas cap es is their sharpness 
of outline Nothing is obscure, whet he- 
it be the hulls of the boats, the rugged. 

bulging crags, the seamen's huts, or the 

clouds. Predominant along with this 
clearness is the bright, ringing color of 

the pictures. The sea. if it lie expansive. 

is of the deepest blue, if flooding the base 

of the crags, is a vivid bluish green, or if 
dashing against the rocks, is .is white as 
the sails. The missive crags themselves 

reflect ■ rich burning-brown in the after- 
noon sun. while between them mav nestle 
a moist, green meadow. 

Humanity ptayi aa important part in 

Mr. Ennis' seascapes. Always there are 

rugged, roughly-clad fishermen along the 

shore or in their boats, mending a sail or 
a net, baiting a trawl, or perhaps Caulking 
a boat. And always are there attentive 
onlookers, inter e st ed in the activities of 
the workers. Often there are women and 
children, the women reconciled to the 
toiling, hazardous life of the fishermen, 
and the children looking forward to it. 

Perhaps the most oust and ing feature 
of all in these paintings is the life and 
motion which radiates from them. N0t 
only is this felt in the busy figures of the 
workers, but in the fresh blowing sea- 
breeze filling out the sails in the rating 
waves of the open sea or the swirling 
smooth water about the jutting rocks, 
and in the fleets of sloops speeding with 
anticipation at sunrise out of the shel- 
tered harbor toward the fishing grounds. 
In short, in all of these pictures the 
amount of light is so handled as to bring 
out the sharpest, most colorful, and 
liveliest effects, — the technique of a 
modern painter. 




New positions on the faculty staff of 
the College are as follows (effective Jan. 

l, 1 '.•:;( i : 

I eonard R. Parkinson t.,kes the place 
«>f Mr. James R. Alcock as technical 

assist, nit i,, animal nutrition under Dr. 

J. li. I indsey. 

Mi H. nold K. White has been chosen 
to till the new position .is assist. int ie 
search professor of floiiculture at the 

Markei Garden Field station at Wal 
tharo, M..ss., which has just been estab 

Itshed in accordance with a special act 

of the legislature. 

Mr. Kmmett Benett is taking Paul R. 
Nelson's place as research assistant in 
chemistry. 

Cecil Rice "28 has become reseanh 
assistant in the department of horticul 

tural manufactures, replacing Francis 

Critiith who has in turn replaced Mr. 

Carlton o. C art w ri g ht es instructor in 

that department. 

George E. Finery *28 is to take Mr. 
William Goodwin's place in the Alumni 

Office 



During the Christmas holidays the 
faculty held a smoker and had as its 
guests the members of the Rotary Club 
of Amherst . 



and once secured there will be oppor- 
tunity to continue the effort, jK-rhaps in 
a less concerted way, to interest some 
philanthropic person in providing the 
swimming pool which we so much want 
and need. 

There is no doubt that definite progress 
has been marie toward meeting a verv 
great need of the College and the fine 
CO-operation of alumni, faculty . students 
antl friends has made this possible. 



Prof. Fred Sears delivered an excellent 
Stereoptican lecture on Labrador at the 
Jones Library on Sunday evening, Dec. 
2'.*. Professor Sears has made two recent 
visits to Labrador in connection with the 
Grenfell expeditioners and is anticipating 
another such experience next summer. 



Prof. Frank Prentice Rand's "In the 
Octagon," a mystery play, reproduced 
here in 1027 by the Roister Doisters, is 
being published by the Row, Peterson 
& Co., Evanston, III., and is available 

for outside production, 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Phaxm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



V2 PRICE SALE 

BOOKS! BOOKS! BOOKS! 

Fiction - Biography - Poetry - Religion - ("hilfirtn's Books 
y Stationery - Christmas Cards - Stuffed Dolls and Animals 
We Give Red Arrow Money 

JAMES A. LOWELL, - - BOOKSELLER 






SOW IF YOU NEED AN OVERCOAT OR SUIT 

SAVE YOURSELF TWENTY PER CENT ON YOUR MONEY 

A $40 suit costs you just $32, and believe us 
have some worth looking at, at that price. 
Plenty of other suits and overcoats as low as 
as high as $57. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

PLENTY OF FROSH WINTER HATS 



Dr. Robert James Spraguc, for nine 
vears a most popular professor as head 
of the department division of humanities 
here at MAC, and who has since been 
professor of sociology and government 

at Rollins College. Florida, died at a 

hotel in Washington, I). ('., while ittend 
ing a convention of the American Fco- 
noniii s Association. 

Dr. Spraguc received his degree at 
Boston University as A.B. in lx'.i? and 

for his further pursuit of knowledge was 
awarded the A.M. degree from two 
College and htiallv Pb.O. He came to 
our college in 191 I and was well liked 

by the students here, 



DR. II. II. TWERDY 

(Ci in 1 1 it ii ft I I run i Page I) 

righteous to forget," involving a family 
brought to i uiu t hrough a lettei carelessly 
delayed. He recommended the novel 

proposition ol a spe, i.,1 d.iv .ailed "Mem 
Of) Sunday," dedicated tO the se.iich lot 

and return of borrowed articles we have 
kepi, the writing of long overdue l< 1 1 • i 
and in general, an attempt at ret tdv in* 
our propeiisiis for unrighteousi) foi 

gelling. 

I>r Tweedy then diverted Ins remai ks 

to the Othei aspect Ol his subject that 

of unrighteousi) remembering. Herecos, 
nixed the inability to forget anything as 
a pronounced t urse, saying, "Mav < iod 

pit) the man who . .1 -vei forget," but 

who lives surrounded by the ghost "i 
regretted deeds ami undesirable recol 

lections. 

He next slated that there aie some 
things that we have no ri^ht to forget. 
lust, we haw no 1 i^ht to forget who we 

.ue. in exhorting us to remember "who 

0U aie." I )i . Tweedy put this poignant 
question. "Aie von a bundle of elect ions.'' 

a jumble ol stimuli and response reactions? 

Or aie vou the son or daughter of the 
Infinite Spirit back d the moon and 
stars?" 

We have 110 right to fofgSt to earn 
our right to live, as docs the college man 
exploiting the best loin years of his life, 
and the BOpSI and efforts of siip|>orting 
parents, only to content himself with 
slipshod, "get by" work. Every morning 
of your life your world and your God 
confront vou with the demand, "fare 
please." 

Lastly he sud that we have no right 
to forget 0111 dreams and ideals; to begin 
with the inspiration ol lofty pur|M>ses, 
and to finish obscuiclv with our noble 
impulses still unrealised dreams. 

He Closed with the promise that the 
fullness of life, joy, and peSCS mav lie 
found by not "Being unrighteous to 
forget." 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROM IT SERVICK Telephone fgj 
The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 



FI.OVDS COMPANY 

< Continue, I from t*ug> I) 

changing ami disappearance ol a yarn 

ball and a wooden blo< k 

The second part of the entei tiinmenl 

featured Mohala the Mind Reader. Thii 

w is divided into two pails, the first of 

winch was called an "object test" con 
sistinn <>i the rapidl) naming and some 
times briefly desi ribing, b) the blind 
folded Mohala on tie stage leveral mil 
cellaneous articles handed Mi. Floyd as 
h. went 1 hrough the audi, m e The 

second pail OJ tin Mind reader's pel 

human. e was thai ol correctly calling 
out numbei a rittt n on .1 small bhu k 
board win. h Mi Floyds held down in tin 

audience The numb, i' wen- written bv 

Mr. Floyd as fast ta tht j • ere dit tated 
bv the audience, and as the) were crossed 
out by personi in the audience they were 

Bl d bv Mohala, who .i|mi added the 

. . iluime. ..I numbei 

The third pan ol th, entertainment, 
consisting ol illusions, began with the 

clever changing of the COlOl of several 

white handken hiefa to that of red, and 
of mysteriously producing the former!) 

sepaiated objects well lied together 
This was followed bv the admit (earing 
up ol a band of cloth in such a way as 
to make two linked bands, ami finally (,, 
produce one lar^e link A trick of |>ar 
Ocularly baffling execution was that of 

placing several hamlkeichiefs in a sunn, 

placing the VaSS On S stand, and having 
an assistant |M>ur water into the vase. 
but nevertheless bringing out the hand 
kerchiefs as drv as <ver I he often seen 
trick of joining and Beparating tin- steel 
rings was next done with much dexteritv 
the final feat of tin evening was the 

also frequentf) seen trunk nick of sub 

Btituting one handcuffed ptreQfl for 
another in a tied and sealed bag inside 
ol a locked and l.ouud lunik Ml .mil 
Mrs Floyds made the substitution v. i\ 

rapidly, and theii trid was but isdkntive 

of the entire SIM • ' of ||„ 1 ntei t.unnient . 



I )r I i..|. in M. Cutler attended a 
convention of the American Sociology 

kssocistian held in Washington, I). C, 
during the Christmas vacation, taking a 
small part in the dtSCUSSions < arried on 
there. 

Rolland Phinney '30 has been author 

ieed by the English department to organ 

i/e a daM lor delinquents in English 1, 
as has been the usual plan of this depart 

meat. 

Professors J. H. Foord and R. H. 
Barrett attended the American I arm 

Economics Association convention held 
at Washington, \). C, during the ^na- 
tion. 



EDGAR SORTON 

/'h/>i/ ■■/ Curl IVIrte. IV«1 I ,,, l„u.l 

( MMTMStfJI "I A/mm. 

Samuel Cur.liifr, Srw York ( i/v 

VIOLIN INSTRUCTION 

Lessons in Harmony and Theory 

Address M.A.I . Colleen or tall Nnrtrump. I7IXW 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



A 



MHERS 

THEATER 



T 



Mm. 111 I ,M 
Kvt- :ii 7.00 



I r.iliirr 111 .l.JO 
I ...nil,- hi 7. o«( 



WKD.TIHIR. JAN. K-«» 

1 01 1 BKM MOOIU m 

'FOOTLIGHTS and POOLS' 

' '"' It, 1 nlm 

"•■• ' • /' / * »" .' //. . I ,.„' ■ „„, 

• U ' .. ' I I, Hi: 
' ■"" 111 ONI 



KRI.-SAT. IW. 1011 

BY PUBIIC DiWAND, Tflf ftf TURN OF 
"COLD di(,(,i:rs 

OF BROADWAV 



Have You Written 
Those Thank- You Letters 

NOTE STATIONERY 

should make 
That Duty ;i Delight 



The Farm Manag emen t Department of 

M.A.C. co- o p erat e d with the State de- 
partment of Agriculture in a survey of 
the Connecticut Valley farms. The fol- 
lowing College men acted as held agents: 
K. A. Barnard '22. Ceorge Emery "25, 
Edwin Home s'27, Cheslie L. Black '29, 
\V. (.. Bdson '29, and Albion Kicker '29. 
Miss Mollie Lewis assisted the survey in 
recording investigations. 



Dean's Saturday has been announced 
as February 15, 1990. 



•«*sv- 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



".lilt W nilile 

« ioiiw ,i\ I pal :. 
• ah. rs 

/ 

Don't mi • ■> 1 1, is ii,,„.> 



• 1 Si- k I 1. .,. 
Vio, I". ItnlnfttOI tl 

1 Klat Mm 



MON.-TI IS l\V M-14 

I !>U IRIJ I U "l U IIORTON in 

M I II E S A P" 

Ml in , .,„• 



Northampton typewriter Exchange 

All kinds of Typewriters K Portables 

Bought, sold, > in repaired, renti d 

pecial I'.ii. rid I ... ult 

Work l.ii.n.iiil.-i .1 «■» I'ronii.l S.-i rf 
I r..' I). ! 

tt Mrfsoni, Sr. JH ISfikW Northdmplon 



The most idoal gift for parents will Ik- ;■ 

box of Candies for < hristmas 

A very ^ood selection ol 
PAGE & SHAW, CYNTHIA SWEETS 

and others from I to 5 pounds 
Give your order and we will mail it hotm •<>> sou 

SARRIS' RESTAURANT 
College Candy Kitchen, Inc 



* 



". A. C. Library. 



I 



1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1930 



t 



HlCKEY-FREEfllAfi SUITS 

Purchase u Hickcy-Frecmtn Suit and you will know that you started the NEW YEAR right 

// Pays to Pay for $jtality 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



AWARDS GIVEN 

(Continued from I'afte I) 

U. M Robertson <>f Leyden; Juniors 
J. \\ McGucktaa <>f Boston and A. S. 
West, Jr. of Springfield. The only 

sophomore was 1". E. Craw fin. I of Waverly. 

Trophy award* for excellence in physi- 
cal education classes were made to II. 
M. Wanegar ':<2 of Montague City, '"id 
Richard Hammond '33 d Quincy. Charm 
awards were made to victorious freshmen 
and sophomore teams in physical educa- 
tion classes, the respective teams being 
led by I- S. Karaer '33, ami M. H. 
Wanegar ':;-'• Lambda Chi Alpha fra- 
ternity received the interfraternity soccer 
trophy for winning the league tourna 
meat. 



CONNECTICUT GAME 

(Continued from Page 1) 

ticut Agricultural CoUege, has announced 

a play-by-play description of the MAC 

( AC. game, with the announcing to be 
in charge of Albert E. Wangs, graduate 

of Massachusetts in the elass of "24 and 
former editor of the GsUtff**, now 
assistant professor of economics at the 
Connecticut institution. 

The game is s ch e dul ed to start at 

S p. m., and the preliminary description 
will go "on the air" about 15 minutes 
earlier. Station WCAC broad cast s on 

600 meters (600 KC), and is received iii 

Amherst regularly without difficulty. 
Those interested in following the team 

should have no difficulty with reception 

if the weather is normal. 



FOREST RANGE* 

(Continued from I'afte 1) 

Carnival will he ready for announcement 

at this time. Information will he given 
about the requirements that can he ful- 
filled for membership in the Order of the 

< iuides. 

Last Saturday several of the Club 

members hiked over the Long Plains 

Trail and "cleared trail" as they went. 
Mount Toby has an excellent system of 
trails which are rapidly falling into dis- 
repair. The Outing Club is taking upon 
itself the task of making these trails 

useable. The Long Plains 'trail will be 
maintained as a ski trail because of its 
gentle slopes and comparative freedom 
from fences. 

This coming Saturday there will be 
an excursion over one of the trails for 
the purpose of clearing away under- 
brush. The group will leave the East 
Experiment Station at il'.:«). A hike 
purely for pleasure will be conducted 

Sunday afternoon, starting at 2.30. 



\\ 



I. GOODWIN, ALUMNI 

SECRETARY, RESICNS 



APPROVED Tin OR 

IN 

ENGLISH 

Marjorie E. Beeman 

Telephone 194-M 



NORTHEASTERN MEETS M.A.C. 

(Continued from Pafce 1) 

ing forwards, have starred in all the 
games, and will be important cogs in 
the visitors' attack. At the pivot position, 

Ransford, an elongated center, is replac- 
ing Ryuiph, who is out because of a 
sprained ankle. MacDonald and Cul- 
derara are veteran guards on the club. 

Northrop, Corghlin, Hassell, and Hogan 

are substitutes who may see service 
against MAC. The Huskies use a fast- 

breaking offence and play a position 

defense. 



A fine administrator has been lost to 

the College by the resignation, effected 

December 31, of William I. Goodwin 'IB 

who has been assistant secretary of the 
Associate Alumni, and field agent for the 
College during the last four years. Mr. 
Goodwin has accepted a position with 
the agricultural division of the Bureau of 
the Census, U. S. Department of Com- 
merce, Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Goodwin left College in January 
1018 to serve in the U. S. Army during 
the War. seeing service overseas in 

France, Belgium, and Germany in 1018 

and 1010. He returned to M.A.C. in the 

fall of 1010 to complete his course, and 
graduated the following June. After 
graduation he entered government ser- 
vice with the U. S. Census Bureau at 
Washington. During the four yean from 
1H22 to f036 he was a teacher and super 
visOT of agriculture with the U. 5. Veter- 
ans Bureau in East Norfolk. Mass., and 
in P ro viden ce, R. L, leaving the latter 
position to take the place of Richard A. 
Mcllen '21 at M.A.C. 

During his stay at this College, Mr. 
Goodwin has been engaged in much 
valuable work, assisting in securing funds 
to clear the note on the Memorial Build 

tag, in the Physical Education Building 

Campaign, as well as acting as field agent, 
and director of the Alumni Office, lbs 
place is being taken by Mr. George E 

Emery '-'."> of Marlboro, Mass. While in 
College, Mr. Kmery was active in both 
athletic and academic- activities, and was 
a member of the Roister Doislc iv 



BAY STATE HOOPS TERS 

(Continued from Page I) 

and on the freshman team, his si/e, and 
his dependability under the basket are 
earning him a position. "Stan" Stani- 
siewski has returned to college, and his 
play at center is a big help to the team. 
He is a consist ent scorer as may be re- 
called from the Harvard name last year, 
in which he accounted for seventeen 
points. In the guard positions, "Ray" 
Mann is a letterman from last year, and 
"Johnnie" I'aksarian has been cleared 
from scholastic difficulties so that he may 
play this winter. Both men are good 
defensively and are clever at shooting 
long baskets and feeding the forwards 

on the offense. 

For the substitutes, Davis and Foley 
are outstanding. The former plays 
either at forward or center, and is a good 
shooter and follow-in man. "Jack" 
Foley, captain of last year's freshman 

quintet, is a dependa bl e guard. The 

second team is completed by Burbank, 
forward, and Suher, guard, seniors; and 
Kneeland, a junior, who was a forward 



on the 1027 freshman team. Othei 
members of the squad are Bernard ", 
Bosworth '31, Kimball '31, Clark 

Fabyan "■'•-■ and Tetra '32. 

Two games will be played by the t< 
this week at the Drill Hall, Fitchbi 
tonight and Northeastern Saturday. Tl.. 
games will serve as .in index of the seas* 
and will show wh.it should be stressed 
practice to build a powerful team 
equal the successes of former Massa. 1 
setis quintets. 

The complete schedule follows: 

Jan. s Fitchburg at M.A.C. 

Northeastern at M.A.C. 
Clark at M.A.C. 
( Connecticut at Storrs 
N.ll.at M.A.C. 

W.P.I, at Worcester 
Army at West Point 

Wetleyan at Middletown 
Trinity at M.A.C. 
Amherst at MAC. 

Keene at M.A.C. 
Coast Guard at MAC. 

Williams at \\ illianistow n 
Tufts at Medford 



11 
10 

IS 
24 



Feb. 




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After the basketball games this winter, 

drop into "Bucks" for a good bite to eat. 

$5.50 MEAL TICKET $5.00 

Open 6.45 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

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EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 
V. GRONDOMCO, Prop. 



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Left in a car which gave me a ride front 

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The driver was on his way to visit a 

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J. INGERSOLL, mail address 

Amherst, Mass. 



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G. Edward Fisher 



FACULTY NOTES 

Professor Curry S. Hicks, Professor 
Harold M. Core, Professor Llewellyn L. 
Derby, Mr. Lorin K. Ball and Mr. 
Lawrence F. Briggs, were in attendance 
at the meetings of the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association, the American Foot- 
ball Coaches' Association, the American 
Student Health Association, and the 
ScMiety of Directors' of Physical Educa- 
tion in Colleges, which were held at the 
Hotel Astor, New York City, from Dee. 
30 to January 1. 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 

SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mans. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
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Mar 



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TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

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Radio Equipment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., ju»l below P.O. Amherst 



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Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 




WED- THCRS., JAN. 7-8 

MARION DAVIKS TALKING IMCTl Rl 

"MARIANNE" 

Notmmt to captiratii .in' ('■ Hit- iii Ik ni. 

creeu Irmistiee day in Frame* Gayely 
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For Prompt Service and Workmanship of Distinction 

PHONE 828 

AMHERST CLEANERS & DYERS 

DRY CLEANING - PRESSING - DYEING - REPAIRING 

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M.A.C. Men's Motto Is Always-LET "DAVE" DO IT 
The New Improved /MOGRAPH Pencil pointed Pen 

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Writes with any color ink, free and easy as a lead pencil. 



A J. HASTINGS 



NEWSDEALER and 
STATIONKR 



AMHERST, MASS. 



SPECIAL THIS WEEK 



Full Fashioned Silk Hose 

Service or Chiffon 



The Massachusetts Fruit Growers' 
Association meets in Worces ter , January 

s, 9, i<>. and lias <>n its program .1 large 
representation from Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College faculty and alumni, 
including Prof. W. II. Thies, Director 
F. J Sie\cr-, Prof. A. L Bourne, Prof. 
W. L. Doran, Prof. K. F. Cuba. Prof. 
W. I. Whitcomb, Prof. R. A. Vaa Meter. 
Prof, F. C. Stirs, Prof. J. s. Bailey, 
Charles II. < .mild. Fred E. Cole, am! K. 
K. Critchett. 

Professor William R. Cole was elected 
secretary of the American Pomological 

Society -it the annual meeting in Roanoke, 
Virginia, early in December, 1929. 

The American Pomological Society 
was organised before the Civil War and 
ha- taken a leading part in the develop- 
ment of American horticulture. Dr. J. 
C. Blair of the University of Illinois is 

president. 

Pr o fessor Cole has been secretary of 

the Massachusetts bruit Growers' Asso- 
ciation for several years and this experi- 
ence coupled with natural executive 
ability makes him well fitted for the 
secretaryship of the national organisation. 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

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BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

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3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



FRI.SAT., JAN. 10-11 

"WHY LEAVE HOME" 

Ma hul comedy tor s ion aj "t radle Snatches 

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Chic Sales In "The Star Witness" 

Fox News Metro Movietone Act 



I 



MON.-TLE.-WED., JAN. 13-14-1S 

HOLLYWOOD REVIEW 
OF 1929 

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Polly Moron, Cns Edward, tack Bounty. Brat 
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JACKSON & CUTLER 



Dr. Frederick Tuckerman "7S, whose 

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w.is the author of a new and detailed 
History of Amherst Academy which 
has just appeared from the pre M 



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S^g iMaBBarfrmigttB fflollrmatt 



Vol. XL. 



AMHERST, MASS.. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1930 



Number 12 



Swimming Pool Possible 

Plans Almost Unchanged 

If Legislature Approves Budget, 
Construction Should Begin This Spring 

Rev. John Hawley Is 

Sunday Chapel Speaker 



Things have moved very rapidly dur- 

the past week so far as the Physical 

Education Building project is concerned. 

President Thatcher announced in 

e mbly last week, just when the Coin 

ttec had given up hope of getting the 

. iinming pool with the new building, a 
very generous citizen offered to make a 
contribution of $25,()0() for this purpose 
Ot course, this does not settle the matter 
since a larger appropriation by the Legis- 
lature is now required and we cannot be 
Mire of the final decision until the budget 
is finally passed by the Legislature which 
will probably be some time in March. 
However, the situation is very hopeful. 

The financial situation as it now exiMs 
i> that the Alumni Committee has avail- 
able, or will have by raising a few thou- 
-ikI dollars more to cover expenses, 
1116,000. It has asked the State to 
provide $172, 5(M) and thus make avail- 
abh) a total of $287, M). This latter re 
queM is based on the same percentage 
iM.uiKt nient as the former when the 
Mite was asked to provide 1136,000 to 
match the Committee's 100,000; that is, 
i I'irty-sixty arrangement. As in the 
CMC of the former request, State officials 
have received it with every consideration 
.inel the Committee feels justified in fed- 
ink very optimistic concerning the ulti 
mate outcome. 

< >f course, this recent development has 
involved another revision of plans. The 
( "iiimittcc started out with a project for 
.i Imilding which was estimated to cost 
$325,000 to $:*. r >0,(XX>. Last week these 
plans were revised to provide a structure 

estimated to cost $22f>,<><><) which did not 

ini hide a swimming pool and which pro- 
vided for a single front building and a 
in the rear. New plans are now in 
the process of preparation which will 
include the swimming |>ool and which 
will provide for practically all of the ion- 
wniences of the original plan at a cost 
1287,500. Savings are ex|H-eted to be 
• . however, by changing the dimen 
BOM of the cage to 1")0 ft. x 1X0 ft. and 
bj including all of the other facilities in 
e angle front unit to be .'*) ft. x 210 ft. 

If the Legislature approves the budget 

item as proponed, construction should be 

!i this spring or early summer and 

' i- possible that the building will be 

ready for use before the end of the next 

• \car. 



CI STAY RHODE EXHIBITS 

PICTURES OF GERMANY 



I i-t Friday evening at Bowker Audi 

•I < iustav Rhode, German exchange 

student from the University of Halle. 

ned to an audience half filling the 

'>rium a series of motion picture* of 

■ a land of play and song, o| 

natural scenery and of magnificent 

artii ,| beauty, and a land of immense 

industry. The mood of the occasion was 

"ttpired by Miss 1'ierpont, organist who 

several national, academic, and 

folk songs. 

" i many is greatest in her artificial 



Pastor of Local First Congregational 

Church Pleads for Support of 

Christian Religion 

Speaking in the absence of the Kev. J. 
V. Moldenhower of New York, who was 

forced to camel his engagement here be 

cause of illness, the Rev. John Hawley 
of the Amherst First Congregational 
Church nave an inspiring adehess on the 
Christian religion at Sunday Chapel this 
week. He chose as his text a passage 
from the First Hook of John: "Be Strong 
and of food courage; be not affrighted or 

dismayed, for the Lord thy Cod is with 

thee- whithersoever thou goest." He 

began by reminding us that we arc in a 

Mate of transition and to show the many 
Opposing theories and beliefs which e<, M 
front us today, he mentioned the athc -ists 
and their nut li.»«l of distributing their 

propaganda among school children; he 

spoke of the behaviorists, who believe 
that the glands of the body control 

human behavior; he touched on Freudian 

seli.Kil of thought, which says that the 
subconse ions mind g overn s human actions; 
and he quoted Harry Klmer Marnes as 

saying, "The church is the gre ate st 
stumbling btoch in human program " 

"What shall we do about it>" he asked, 

■nevering his question with four |>oints, 

the first of whie h was, "Surremler not," 
reminding US not tO «ct panic ky or eon 
[Used, for although the fall of Christianity 

was predicted for a hundred years ago, 

it has not happened, as is not likely to 
bappSO. In support of this state-mint he 
said that fifteen out of every sixteen ol | 
laiKe number of ewr greatest mculern 
seie-ntists have agreed thai there is no 
(Continued on Pufte 3) 

PREXY RELATES 
CARIBBEAN TRIP 

Enlarges Colorfully Upon Many 

Singular Experiences and 

Observations 

As is usual, the first Assembly of the 

tc rm eras given over to P r e s ideul Thatcher 
at which time the outstanding problems 

and projects confronting the College are 

disc ussed . With the sudden turn of 
affairs co nc e rn ing the- Physical Education 
Building Campaign, related elsewhere in 

this issue, the speaker found immediate 
administrative affairs we-ll accomplished, 
and devoted his time to relating the ex- 
periences and Observations of his last 
winter's cruise about the West Indies. 

The Guff Stream was the first topic 
whi b President Thatcher discussed. The 
Stream is about twenty-five dc greei 
warmer than the surrounding water, and 

has an estimated velocity of ho miles per 

day. Passenger ships going south keep 
within its sharp boundaries to save- coal, 



WINTER CARNIVAL TO 
BE JOVIAL AFFAIR 

Outing Club Sponsors Variety of 
Attractive Events 

Pull out your red Hannels and grease 
your joints. Wax your skis and sharpen 
your skate s. Rut, above all, pray fen a 
cold snap and lots of snow and ice. All 
tins in preparation for the annual winter 
carnival to be held on Saturday, weather 
permitting, under the- SUSpices of the 

Outing Club. 

Extensive plans are be-ini^ made by the 
committee in charge of the carnival in 
the hope that the weather man will be- 
kind. If that prophet fails, the affair 
will be held on the first possible Saturday 
thereafter. In order that no one may 
miss an opportunity to compete in the 
' arnival, and perhaps as an added attrac- 
tion, the clean's office- has elee lare-el a 
college holiday for all those taking part. 

Thin* no classes! And fun, you'll have 
bands of fun just by crawling through 

those barrels and over the fence- on snow 

sheie-, 

tentative plans have been outlined. 
the- iiual arrange mete to be- pe.stcd lain 

in the week. The morning events will 
probably begin at !1, continuing until 
1 1-{0, and inc hiding skiing and ski jurin^, 
siiowshoeing and obstae le rae in K , a snow 
ball fght, and a "snow -man" COmpeti 
lion. At L.iO there will probably be a 

hockev game, followed by skating and 

r.u es 

As a fitting < limax to the e-vents of t he- 
day, a sleigfaride will be held, beginning 

■ it 7. The starving will be- amply cared 
for at an outdoor barbeepie- following the 

ride. 

The- carnival will be open to a/iye.ne- 
conne-.tc.l with the College. All e-iifr.ints 
in the- various events STC ached to si K n 
up on the chart in tl.,- M.A.C '.('.A. room 
al North C o ll ege, and each e\ent must 
have fOttt entries in ordl I to be run off. 

Si«ll up early for the sle-ii;l,ri.le- as ih>- 
number that e an be- accommodated is 
limited. Again the- events , m . tree 
but you "pay as you ride!" And reuiiin 

bar there will be- a baag-up goo.i feed 

for a mighty small prie e-. 

Everyone outl let's join in the carnival 

spirit! It's worth a red nose-! 

GOLDBERG COMPARES 
TWO POETS, CHAUCER 
AND LONGFELLOW 



Massachusetts Outclasses 
Opponents in Four Games 



Ellert's Flashes Score 

Victories Over Fitchburg 

and Northeastern Hoopsters 

FITCIIIU R<; IKOUNCEI) 41-1.1 

In their fust puM ot the- season, the 
Massachusetts basketball te-.im showed 

plenty of peiw.-r in crushing Fitchburg 

Normal 41 to i;; last Wednesday night 

at the Drill Mall. The club scored eon 
sistently thioughout the game-, the- conns 
at half time being I'.t to 2. High ho... .it 
went to Stanisiewski, who amassed 
thirteen points, while Knee-land also 
showed a ke-en eye for the basket in 
casing four l.iskets in the second halt 

With a substantial lead to rely on, 

Captain and Coach Fllert nave- the- e-ntire 
■quad a e hance to work in the ^auie-. The 

new man to man defense- was demon- 
stiateel for the first time-, and its su. .ess 

is shown by the- met thai but three iu.i 

baskets were seoi.-.l l.v the visitors. A 
strong elelense- eombuieel with the ..lie.. 

siv<- power d is play ed in the- fim game 

promise a Successful season. 

Massachusetts not oil to .. 1 1 to <> lead 
in the first quarter, after Minhatein broke- 
tin- ice and r.iksaii.in s ,,ni4 a long double- 
dicker. Minkste-in k<»» another basket 
■ad a foul, and Stanisiewski shot thiee 
baskets in SUCCeSSJUS and added a Ir.-e 

shot before tin- quarter ended. The 

scoring ma. him- did not stop in the ne-xt 
|M-riod, as Ellerl counted three and 
Stanisiewski two points, while- the visile. is' 
only points in the- half W en- from fouls 

by Dudley ami Sautter. 
Points continued to p.l.- up j M the 

latter half as Kiieeland stored on font 

pretty shots, D..v.s counted twice from 

under tin- basket, Stanisiewski contributed 
lour points and I'aks.n ian, Etfert, and 
Burbanh each sink a basket, \arious 
substitutions wen- tried in the- last 

quarter, but Fftchburi added little to 

their me.iKM- total. 

(Continued on I'uUe .<; 



an. I stately. Unsurpassed are the mag- 
cathedrals, palaces, and univer 
of Berlin. The administrative 
i of Munich are as impressive 
• juaint streets of outlying towns 



likv 



cmous Hamlin, and like world 



There is to be found a high de- while &«*»««» K"i"K in the same dire,- 
ent of architecture, mediaeval tion avoid it to siive ice. Passenger ships 

also make use of it, when returning north, 
to save time-, making perhaps a mile per 
hour better speed while in it. The color 
ejf the water in the Stream is distinctly 
different from that of the ocean, being of 
the deepest hue of blue, derived from 
Caribbean Sea itself. As the traveler 
nears South America and the mouth of 
the Orinoco River, the Stream can be 
seen to consist of distinct color beads, 
The brown Orinoco water, mixing with 
the blue of the Caribbean produces a 
beautiful emerald green. 

After mentioning the interesting spec- 
tacle of the so-called "flying-fish," the 
speaker described his visit to Pitch Lake, 
on the island of Trinidad. This is a lake 
of asphalt some 20 or 30 feet deep and 
about a mile and a quarter in diameter 
and is quite solid near the shore, support- 
ing heavy trucks on rails. The 500 barrels 
(Continued on Pag* 4) 



Department of languages and Liter- 
ature Opens Customary Tuesday 
Evening Talks 



As has been its custom during the- last 
year or two, the Depsrtmenl ol Languages 
and Literature again o iters its wc-eklv 
Tuesday evening talks during the winter 

term The first talk of the season was 
ghrefl last week by Instructor Maxwell 
II. (...Idl.e-rg of the English department 
(Continued on Huge 4) 



BAY STATE MEETS 
CLARK AND C.A.C. 



C.A.C. AND HAMILTON FALL TO 
BOND'S SPEEDY I'l CENTERS 

Nutmegs Suffer 5-0 Defeat 
Paced with the problem ot ., s.-eoiul 

postponmeiit due- to lack ol ., ,■ ,,„ t|„. 
Massachusetts imk, the \l.\\ Slate- h.x'key 
sextet shut out t he- Ce.nne. 1 1. ut pu. ksters 

■ r » "> <»• i" the Pastern States Arena, 
Sp rin ga ew, Mass., last Thursday after- 
noon. 

Then- was little of the- spec tae ular in 
the- lust two periods, altliou^h the 
Massachusetts team took an e-aily had 

when Forest, a fmh o m o r n center, tallied 

neat the e lose- of the (list peiie.el. The 
second period was s. .... less 

Afte-i six minutes of p|.,v in the final 

period, Waechter, Maroon ami White 
win.;, resum e d the- Messa< Imaiiis scoring 

Willi .i goal from SCrisBmage in front of 
the- Connecticut net. BroWtt, Nutmeg 
goalie, spent much of the remainder of 

tin- period at full length on the- Ice in a 
vain attempt to stem the Bay Ttateo 
■coring streak, lust, Poraet scared his 

second goal on a mat pass from Oimne-ss, 
then Meat) . .ash., I through with another 
on a rebound, and I- lost, veteran wing, 
■CUted the tilth and last tally |o||e,wing 

a faceof in front ol the- Nutmeg goal. 

Captain Dich Band turned in a neat 

performance on the defease and hfyricfc 

• it the- goal for Mass... huse-lts was able- 
I" I urn aside- without great cx.iiie.n t he 
hall do/en shots that ,,,ine his way dur- 
ing the- Kami The woik ol Mailman and 

Christies was nrtitaading lor the Nut- 

me-KK<is. Tin- lineup: 

MsMswlMMHl OBSUMCelSSM 

/hi;. .. Hayes, Iw rw. Shkwi, Murphy 



. . I!.. urn. 1. 1, W.ilki-i 

Iw. I'.lss,.|| 

ol, c I n Wit. III 

1,1. II.eukl.K 
u .llleiwn 



Kro . 

I >.i\ i i ,,i. 

w," ■ I... i , \i.nii y, rm 

• .nun.- .-, Warrrn, l.l 

H I. >.l 

Myrle k. .- 

Se-ore Ma a, Ini etts B, e onnee lie ut n 

In i Period; 

Mai Ron i j una mtmi) 10:10 

Se I Period: No s. <,..• 

I bird Period: 

Ma . vv ..■> la. i (unai Isted) 6:10 

v ' ' - . Hon ii.- . s 30 

Ma . Manly (rebound J I 

Ma i , Frost I una int. -Ii 
Referee Dowd Time tbree 10« periods 



Clark Club Appears Weak. Connec- 
ticut Has Strong Veteran learn 



{ >b rammergau, scene of the great 
Play. 

land of vibrating life, Germany 
.-If when not occupied in her 
(Continued on Pafte 3) 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

an unexpected donation which 
the long-hoped-for swimming 

a possibility, our Unknown 
tor has earned the lasting 

'de and thanks of the Massa- 

' l students for years to come. 



CAMPUS CA1.KMIAR 

"A merry heart doth aood Mr a melt, me." 

Plommbi 

Wednesday, Januur> IS 

y, US p. in Aasemfa I Draper. M \ I 

'15, Landscape Architect and Engineer, 

Charlotte. V I 
Varsity Hockey, Army at Weal Poaat. 
s.:',nj,. in. Interfraternity Basketball, 

Q.T.V. v rbetal bj. 
SIS p. ... Interfraternity Basketball, 

Non-fraternity v Delta Phi Alpha. 
7 :'.'» p. in. Varsity Basketball, ( l.uk Cniv., 

here. 
Thursday. January 16 

\ arsil) II" k. \!i n. ,m]. iic. 

8.00p.m. Int.-rii .ii.-rniiy Basketball, 

Pal SiKtii.i Kappa vs. Alpha Gamma Rlio. 
x. 16 p. in. Intenraternil ball. 

Kappa Epsilon v*. A T.'». 
Friday. January 17 
7.00 p.m. Aggie Revue, Social t aioa Bs> 

t.ii;iiiiii!i-iit 
Saturday, January IN 
.'i.c^i p. in Interfraternity Basketball, 

Tl..-i.i Chi vt Kolony Kind. 
4.00 p.m. Interfraternity Batketball, 
Lambda ( hi Alpha vs. K:it,i>a Sigma. 

p. in. v..- ■ tbafl, 

Connect i. ul Aggie it 
Sunday, January 19 
ii.nei .-,. ni. Sunday Chapel, J. Paul Willi 
MA I 
Monday. January 20 

V;.r-ity Hoe k- ere. 

Tuesday, January 21 
S, 1". p. in La n'l Literature T.ilk, 

"Tli.- Undying Laaarus," Prof. Rand, 
Room 11). Sto< kliridKe- Mall. 
7. 'in p m. iBterfraternfty Basketball, 

'i f.V v-. Alpha Si«ma Phi, 
8.:to p. m. Interfrateraii ill. 

Noa-fraternity % A.T.G, 
Stockbridge Ba.«ketbalt, Palmer high. 



Two teanai will be met by May St.ite- 

this week OO the Gasket ball court, SO 
Clark will be pl.iy.-d tonigbl it the Drill 
II. ill, and Ci.iinie lie m grill fiiini^li OppO 

iii.in at Stons Saturday. Clark has been 

lie-.iten in fiiur Mrai^ht contests, by 
Williams .'If. to 17, Noithe -asti-rn II to L'l, 

Trinity 24 to IS, and by Worcester 39 to 
11. By comparative * ores "I the North 

cistern names, M.A.C, should experience 

little- trouble with (lark. The- following 
men will probably play for Clark: I'hilbiii, 

Popple, and Hicginbortom, f o r war d s ; 
Whitman, center, sad Johnston and 

Matson, guards. 

Cornice tic ul has a Strong ve-te-i.ui team 

which this year has beaten Bast Stronds 

burg 27 to 81, and last week end lost to 

Vale 25 to 19 cm Friday night, and came 

from behind in the final minute-, seeiriiin 
three- baskets to de-feat Tufts 2\ to 23 
Saturday evening. Only one of last 

year's regulars was lost by graduation, 

and seven letlerme n aie the inn lens for 
this year's club. Last year, ( ounce t i. ut 



Hamilton, Outplayed, Loses .»-2 
l'l. iv irtfg .. sup. tior brand of ho. key, the 

MsBsachasetts bocttey team trrsrrnnse its 
former conqueror, Hamilton College, on 

the Hid. H.i rink at ( linlon, N. \ , last 

Saturda) sighi In ■ score el 9to2fortaa 

Second win out of the- same number of 
stalls so I, ii Ihis season. 

• I- b en scored twice la the first 

seven miiiiiiis ol play, but then (fee May 

Staters v.n\ down tO business and played 

I Bpei ioi ..line |,n the lest of the 111- 

(Omtinued em I'afte 4) 

cai»i. kohivson rkickns 

to kki.ay i'racitcr 
Varsity reia) -io«k rose- when it was 
made known by Coach Derby thai (apt. 
"Pete" Robertson would probably n- 
i*ut for practice so m et i me this week. 
I ii<- team which had s eery favoi 

able season io look forward to was 
severely h.indi. ap|«e| when Clarei.e e- 

riammond '•'!') slipped s cartilege early 

in the- season. Hammond was s le-tte-r- 
mai. on tin last year's team and is . aptain 
of spring tra. k. It is doubtful that he 

will be able- to report lor relay work at 
all this season and possibly be will be 

missing from some- early spring workouts 
on t 111- i il|(|e : 

During the Christmas vacation, Robert- 
son received B severe cat on his left band 

which would n->t perma* him to perform 
with anv exertion as sn increased flow 

of blcxxl would possibly open the wound. 

However, n has healed sufficiently to 
tied Rhode Island in a game to decide | permit Ins appearance- upon the boards 
tin- state- college championship of New 
England, and defeated May state- by the- 
s. ore of 21 to 13. 



( aptain Ryan, • forward, and Chub- 
buck, big center, are tin- offend 
of the team, and they have- ■mUSOCd 2'1 

and 2U points r es pec ti vely in then three 

games. Ryan's running mate- in tin- 
forward court will be either Lamoureua 
or Harrow, and the guards will probably 
be- Huffy and Wilvin. Connecticut plays 
a position defense. 



tins week. 

The team has a m.< I M lii-dule-d in the 
Boston Gardes on January 26, whi. h will 
Open the s« .. <.u for the Massachusetts 
relay men. 



MITICK 

Members of the- sop h o mo re i 

who wish to try out for the- Editorial 
Moard eif the CatfffMU will meet in 

tin- Memorial Building, Wednesday, 

January 15, at 6 p. m. 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNFSPAY, JANUARY 15. 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1*. 1<M<> 









■ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official nowspajK-r of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the students. 

"board of editors 



Lewis M. Lvnds '.'«) 
Cecil H. Wadi.kh.ii "30 
Makcaket I*. Donovan 30 
Eric Singli row "M 



Editor-b-Cbid 
Managing Ediujf 
Aw.ci.iti- Ediun 
Associate Editoi 



DBPARTM BUT EDITORS 
Eelitonal U*M M. ^YNDS ;30 

Eric Simcletok SO 

Feature Mak<;aki i P. Donovan "«) 

II. Daniki. Darlinc .11 
Interviews JOB* K <ii ;knari> |j 

Alumni and Faculty Sai.lv E. Bradley . 

Athletics I'Nank T. DOUOUII 31 

Frank L. Springer 32 
Campus Lewis U. Cucinotta '31 

1USINBS6 DKI'AKTM ENT 

John R. Tank 10 B uriny Maiumer 

Wintiikoi> G. smi i ii "90 Advertnhu Managei 

Robert G. Goodnow '30 Gin ulation Maose* 

Daviu M. Nason "51 

l'At i. A. Smith "31 

p. Kinsley Wiiittum '31 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Sinule 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. ^^ 



Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst 
Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rata 
of poatafse provided for in section 1 103. Act of Oc- 
tober. 1917. authorized Auttust 20. 1918. 



FRATERNITY RUSHING 

This fraternity rushing is the biggest 
humbug in college. Perhaps I had better 
say one «>f the biggest humbugs, for the 
competition is strong in that class. 

There ought not to be any such thing. 
The average freshman wants to get into 
the fraternity quite as urgently as the 
fraternity wants to get him. If the fra- 
ternities would all sit back, darken their 
windows, close their doors and silence 
the phonographs, the freshmen would 
Come to the side entrance begging ad- 
mission. 

Each fraternity seems to be afraid to 
try this superior method of selecting 
pledges, fearing that more sales pressure 
from other chapters would steal aw.iv 
all the prospects. It is an unfounded 
fear. Especially if three or four of the 
stronger fraternities on our campus 
(letting anybody judge which are the 
stronger) would agree to adopt this re- 
versal of customary practice it would 
work like a charm. 

A Complete cessation of rushing would 
l>c an inestimable boon to all freshmen 
and therefore eventually to everybody 
else. Let the newcomers alone to look 
about for themselves and in the natural 
course- of events most of them will go 
where they belong. As our practice now 
is nobody has more than one chance in 
five to go right, that is unless his father 
has been through the college and the 
fraternity seizure before him. Our pres- 
ent rule which requires all the freshmen 
to be rushed off their feet and out of 
their senses the first three days on the 
campus appears to my judgment to be 
the worst arrangement which long study 
could devise. 

Yet even this does not justify courting 
the freshmen as though the world de- 
pended on them. The spectacle of a full- 
grown senior grovelling in the mire be- 
fore a lanky lantern-headed freshman, 
feeding him compliments with one hand 
and cigarettes with the other, always 
gives me a slimy feeling in the stomach; 
and I think it affects the intelligent 
rushee unfavorably, too. A week later, 
when the tables are reversed, and the 
unfortunate freshmen have to be spitted 
and tortured "to teach them where they 
belong," the rank hyprocrisy of the rush- 
ing season is publicly demonstrated so 
that even the proud wearers of the pledge 
pins can see through it. 

Second year rushing permitting no 
one to join a fraternity below the sopho- 
more year— would be preferable to our 
present system, in my opinion. But this 
plan also has its serious weakness. The 
fact is that a good fraternity can do 
more to help and stabilize a green fresh- 
man than any other influence on the 
campus. The freshman year is when a 
student needs the fraternity— it is just 
"when a feller needs a friend." 

The problem therefore is to get the 
freshman into the fraternity best suited 
to his personality, and to pledge him and 
initiate him as soon as that can be safely 
done. Every sort of high-pressure rush- 
ing merely worries and befuddles the 
victim at an hour when he is already so 
confused that he often forgets his own 
name, what town he came from, where 
he is now, and how he got here. 

A thousand more assertions may be 
made as touching this really important 
subject. These thousand assertions will 
be made annually, too, for the matter 
will never be closed to everybody's 



satisfaction. The foregoing remarks are 
not offered in the expectation of a final 
settlement, but as expressing, in part, 
tin viewi of one who has watched the 
whole fraternity game closely for a good 
many years. Frank A. Waugh 

It is the zero hour the close of the 
rushing season. The telephone rings. A 
voice- at the- other end reports "This is 
freshman 'X*. What do you think of 
the Omega Alphas' as a fraternity? I low- 
do the 'Alpha Ikt.is' rank scholastically? 
I have bids from both. Which do you 
think I should join?" What an unhappy 
wire! Perplexity at both ends! A fresh- 
man, broken loOSC from home moorings, 
cast adrift on an uncharted sea with 
nothing to tie to but a meaningless lingo 
of "local," "national," "cosmopolitan 
group," "best sophomore delegation," 
etc.! An instructor, acquainted with said 
freshman through one meeting only, un- 
informed as to the relative merits of 
various fraternities, above all desirous of 
being impartial, and requested to chart 
said freshman safely to port! Such is 
rushing under our present system. 

Woe to him who seeks a solution to 
this problem, however. His is a greater 
task than that of finding the proverbial 
needle, for at least there was a needle. 
"Rushing is a severe strain. Cct it out 
of the way as soon as possible," say some. 
"Put it off," argue others. "Deferred 
rushing is the thing." 

Let us be different and propose a hy- 
brid deferred, first term rushing. Surely, 
it cannot be much worse than either of 
its parents. Let the first week of rushing 
stand as it is. After all, there is no study- 
ing to be done and an excellent oppor- 
tunity is afforded for all to become ac- 
quainted. Follow this initial intensive 
period by five weeks of modified rushing. 
Most of us do not work Friday and 
Saturday nights and Sunday afternoon. 
We apologize for ourselves by saying we 
need to relax at such times. Let the 
diversion be rushing. In other words, 
follow the first week by a five week period 
in which rushing is confined to Friday 
and Saturday nights and Sunday after- 
noon. Anyone found guilty of rushing 
at other times must be severely punished 
or the system will fail. 

The above plan meets several of the 
objections raised against the other two 
systems. A freshman puts on his pin at 
the end of six weeks just at the time 
the first Dean's report is out. It is about 
that time that fraternities begin to help 
f.eshmen and it is about that time that 
they need help. Thus the objection to 
deferred rushing— lack of assistance from 
upper classmen— is met. On the other 
hand, one week of intensive rushing 
followed by five of modified gives a 
freshman considerable time to deliberate 
on the merits of the several fraternities. 
This takes care of one objection to our 
present system, namely, that a newcomer 
does not have time to become acquainted 
with the members of the different houses. 
Again, much more truth can come to 
light in six weeks than in one. The 
longer period will force the fraternities 
to use their imagination less and facts 
more. It will cause them to conserve 
their resources. There will be less chance 
to force a freshman into pledging by 
by stuffing him with expensive food and 
more opportunity to win him by reveal- 
ing one's real worth as a man. 

Lastly, such a system, if carried out, 
should not encroach on study time but 
should profitably utilize that part of the I 
week set aside for relaxation. It should 
enable the freshman to approach the 
zero hour with more confidence and less 
fear or trembling. ||. o. Lanphear 




EL MORRO 

(Reprinted from the Porto Rico Progress) 
How stern you rise O frowning battlement, 
Whose walls seem ever eager to disclose 
Tradition's tale. A lasting monument 
Of deeds and time, of men who fought thy 

foes. 
A prophet too of future years art thou, 
Whose scarred walls the years have toned 

with green. 
No more by force, but in respect, we bow, 
For through the years thou hast but 

honored been. 
The cannon which in strife has played a 

part, 
No more shall challenge, then subdue 

with fire; 
A useless ball within its rusting heart, 
It speaks of peace that quells the nations' 

ire. 
Defensive once did you survey the sea, 
But now you seem to rise to welcome me. 
Evelyn A. Beaman '31 



From the London Punch: "In view of 
experiments which are being carried on 
at the Amherst Agricultural College, 
Massachusetts, with the object of tem- 
pering the flavour of the onion, we antici- 
pate the organization in 'Wop' circles as 
a 'Hands Off the Gertie 1 movement." 

Hands across the sea, eh what? 
CD 

Oh yes, and here is a bit of freshman 
humor: 

Eng. Prof.: "What is the story of 
Mademoiselle X?" 

Frosh: "Isn't it 'Monsieur X'?" 

2nd Frosh: "Neither, it's rotten X!" 

CD 

Now, dear readers, you may well wonder 

Where our freshman friend has gone, 
Since you would tear your wits asunder, 

We'll give you the reason thereon. 

She has passed off her entrance conditions, 

So Suzie Soph now is her name, 
Made wise by her friends admonitions, 
She studied,— but is yours just the same. 

CD 

Suzie Soph herself blushingly claims 
this week's prize. She is taking her first 
Hort. course, and when given a narcissus 
bulb to plant, she put it in upside down 
so that she would get good root develop- 
ment. 

CD 

We have waltzes, fox-trots and marches, 
—but now the band makes our "Alma 
Mammy" an old time one-step. It's the 
spirit of the age, keep it up. 

CD 

How about a sportsman's medal for 
the kid who goes skating on the pond at 
six o'clock, all alone, every real cold 
morning? 

CD 

After seeing our "hoopsters" beat 
Fitchburg, Suzie decided they must be 
the stars in stripes. 

CD 

Frosh (to big brother): "Gee, how 1 
wish there were 27 light years!" 

B. B.: "For cat's sake, what do you 
wish that for?" 

Frosh: "Well, I said so on my Agri- 
culture final." 

CD 

Yes, and after an evening at the first 
Friday night dance of the year, one could 
easily wonder: "Where are the stags of 
yesteryear?" But more lives were lost 
in those days and secret wars waged on 
and off the floor. 

CD 

What's an ordinary man to do when a 
noted psychologist states that if you 
bump your head and it doesn't ring, it's 
cracked; if it does ring, it's empty. 

CD 

Suzie's boy-friend accused her of being 
conceited because she collected such a 
rush at the last dance; but she finally 
convinced him that the only thing that 
could turn her head was her neck. 

CD 

If there is anything a man hates and 
cannot bear, — yes, we'll tell you, it's 
"belles on his toes." 

—CD 



Scribbling 

|?e Scribe 

Two score and twelve years ago, there 
graduated a class from the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College which has been one 
of the most outstanding classes that this 
College ever produced. Perhaps one of 
the most famous of that class if the mm 
who, for forty years, served as president 
of a well known school of technology, the 
Cast- School of Science. That man is Dr. 
Charles Sumner Howe. It was at his 
home in North Amherst that this retired 
gentleman, in spite of all his honors, 
degree s and fame, a very charming and 
congenial person received Ye Scribe 
into his library and proc eeded to enter- 
tain him with his reminiscences of days 
gone by. 

"You know, our class was quits a 
successful one in this world," began Dr. 
Howe. "Out of the twenty men who 
graduated with the class of 1S7S, there 
are several who have made great successes 
in life. Three of these became college 
presidents at some time during their 
careers, four studied medicine, three ob- 
tained doctor's degrees in Germany, 
several l>ecame prominent business men 
and only two became farmers taking up 
farming in a large way. It was a good 
class." 

At this, Ye Scribe asked, "Then, I 
take it, students in those days didn't 
come here only to learn how to farm." 

"In general, no. Most of us came to 
college for the scientific aspects of a 
college education. I, for one, spent most 
of my time in studying chemistrv. al- 
though I did not follow chemistry after 
1 graduated. It was the same with most 
of the other men who came to study at 
M.A.C. at that time." 

"How do you like the looks of the 
campus now as compared to its appear- 
ance fifty years ago?" asked Ye Scribe. 

"I like it very much," was the reply. 
"The only things left on campus that 
were there in my undergraduate days are 
North College and the building which 
houses the Physics department at the 
present time. Another thing left is the 
earthworks between South College and 
the Drill Hall. That was built by us in 
'77. We usetl to shoot over it into the 
pastures to the west. The guns we used 
were the old twelve pounder Napoleons." 
"Do you like the way the College as a 
whole has been going of late years?" 

"Yes. It has developed wonderfully 
since the early days. I am also pleased 
with the broad courses of study that 
they are now offering. In fact, I think 
that it is one of the best colleges there 
is for giving the sort of education it has 
to offer. 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



Interfratemity basketball started in 
full force last week with six games played. 
Interest in the games is high, and it is 
interesting that many men are partici- 
pating who never played before. The 
predominance of freshmen in the ganu 
prompts the suggestion that more upper- 
( lawmen should take part in and benefit 
by the games. 

T.C. 14, A.S.P. 8 

In a hectic game on Tuesday, January 
7, Theta Chi won over Alpha Sig 14 to 
Whitconib scored seven points to lead 
the winners, while Cox played well for 
the losers. 

S.P.E. 16, L.C.A. 8 
On the same evening, Sig Ep downed 
Lambda Chi 10 to H. Hetherington v, 
the individual star of the game, with 
four baskets and three fouls for etcvei 
points. 

A.T.G. 30, D.P.A. 10 
Delta Phi Alpha was no match for 
A.T.G. last Wednesday evening, and tin- 
latter won 30 to 10. Lewis scored 10 
and Oksanen 7 points to lead the winner.-, 
while Pyenson got six points for t la- 
losers. 

A.G.R. 16, O-T.V. 14 
In a close and well-played game, Alpha 
Gamma Rho, last year's tournament 
champions, defeated Q.T.V. 10 to 14 l.i-i 
Thursday evening. For Alpha Gamin.'. 
Rho, the Hicks brothers were outstand- 
ing, with "Dick" getting seven pointi 
and Murray four. Kane aided Q.T.V. 
considerably with seven points. 

k.S. 15, Non-fraternity 10 
Kappa Sigma defeated Non-fraternity 
on Thursday by the score of 15 to 10. 
Fewcett led the winners with three floor 
baskets. 

P.S.K. 26, A.S.P. 5 
Last Saturday afternoon, Phi Sig 
buried Alpha Sig under a 20 to 5 scon 
Kimball sank six baskets for twelve 
points, and he was assisted in the attac k 
by Oliver and Hunter. 



Following are the leading scorers from 
the first week of interfratemity basket- 
ball: 

Kimball (P.S.K.) 1-' 

Hetherington (S.P.E.) 11 

Lewis (A.T.G.) 1" 

R. Hicks (A.G.R.) ' 

Whitcomb (T.C.) 7 

Oksanen (A.T.G.) 7 

Kane (Q.T.V.) " 



ST0CKBRIDGE 



It seems that there isn't much left to 
talk about the weather, — which reminds 
us, did you ever see such a drama that 
ever had such a happy and quick ending 
as that wimming pool one? The report 
which was given out at Assembly sounded 
like a college movie with tie score, the 
ball on the 5-yard line, and two seconds 
to go. Rare and racy, eh what? 
CD 

Last week one could put; one's heels 
down to any depth in the ground while 
crossing our damp campus. In this wet 
connection, one of our would-be Collegi- 
ans sent in this one: 

I can stand the rain most anywhere, 
On doorstep, road, or street, 

But never can it I endure 
When sitting in a rumble seat. 

Cela Suffit 



SHELBURNE FALLS GAME 

Last Monday evening, the Stockbridge 
basketball team travelled to Shelburne 
Falls with Coach "Red" Ball planning to 
use the following men in the first and 
second team games: F'irst team. Bower, 
last year's letterman, and White as for- 
wards; Boardman or Whitington at 
center; Hill and Coyle, a last year's 
letterman, as guards. The second team 
which will compete against the Shelburne 
Falls seconds is to include Andrews and 
Griffen in forward positions, Baker in 
center. Smith and Lee as backs. 

The team has practiced four times this 
week and much improvement has been 
shown and Coach Ball looks forward to 
a fair season. The Stockbridgers play 
Palmer High at Palmer next Tuesday 
night. 



A league has been formed between the 
candidates for the freshman and Stock 
bridge teams who are not playing tir-t 
string. Three games a week in each 
league will be played, and winner- of 
the leagues will play three games for the 
championship. Some of the teams will 
be coached and all of the games will bt 
refereed by men from Physical Education 
7"). The members of the league- sed 
members of the teams are as follow i: 



American League 

t Vitus 

Mohawk* 

Hakoaa 

Celtics Mohawks 

Scott Ahn-ns 

Whitcomb Biic-11 



Haser 
Stewart 
c kcanpo 



National I.eaiiur 
Kenais-.. 

c 'reacenta 
Fort w.iyn- 
llakoah 
B. Twohii: 
John lire-. 



Bob Crocket H. McG 

C. l)ui>ont J. Twohig 

\V. Lewis A. Luka- 

Giitiin Moimill" 

Renaissance Fort Wayne Crescent- 

A. Nelson A. Ofcaanen Pawcett 

A. Pheton \- Moulton Cbenowi 

O. Whitney Dick Crocket Niuarik 

Pryune J- Hues smith 

Runge I- Nebon k<>\ 

Donttis Lee 



Allen Belden S'29, after a successful 
summer working for Robert E. Huntley 
S'21, in horticulture service work is now- 
bond salesman for P. W. Brooks & Co., 
of New York, and travels out of the 
Springfield office, with Massachusetts and 
Connecticut for his territory. He reports 
"Tom" Ewart S'29 and Howard Barnes, 
also of his class, have temporarily for- 
saken fruit-growing for "melon cutting" 
and are both working for the bond house 
of Hayden & Stone, Boston. 



On Mondav night, the league 
started with wins for the Celtics and the 
Crescents. In the first game, the tYitn- 
won decisively over Hakoah 10 to ■< DJ 
a scoring bee in the second half. Scfltl 
contributed nine and Hager six petal 
the triumph. 

Fort Wayne lost a close contest t- > the 
Crescents in the other game by the 
of 1.") to 14, although the losers led 
at half time. Fawcett and Cheno*<-th 
each scored six points for the Crt ' nt - 
as Did Moulton for Fort Wayne. 



J. Paul Williams, inter-church secre- 
tary, is conducting a series of four morn- 
ing chapels during the winter term, on 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Other games in the league this * eek 
are: 

Wed., 4.30, Mohawks vs. Hak 

Sat., 1.00, Renaissance vs. Fort Way* 



Notices 

Starting today, Wednesday, Jsnusrj 

15, only men with locker room c rvice 

tickets will be allowed to use shower 

bath facilities at the Drill Hall. 
(Continued on Page 3) 



$6.00 Trousers or Knickers NOW $5.50 
$5.00 Trousers NOW $4.50 



LANDIS CORDUROY PRICKS I HIS WEEK 

r*t v«..rc /v«.„f $40 ° Bfreechet now $.*.50 

iiet lours now. Woolen Trousers & Knickers $4.00 to $10 

LANDIS-Open evenings 



REV. JOHN HAWLEY 

(Continued from Page 1) 

irreconcilable difference between science- 
religion. 

The speaker, in his second point, ad- 
vised his listeners to stand by the- 
-tian religion with all the sanity 
thai they could secure, saying that aj 
thOUgti notable men have, in the past, 
•red the apparent decline of Chris- 
is , it seems, as Mark Twain said of 
hi- lather, to grow better as we grow 
older. 

I lurdly, he charged his audience to be 
§1 spontaneous about religion as about 
Other things, citing as a good example- 
tin tremendous enthusiasm which he 
encountered at a meeting of evangelists, 
though not commending their beliefs, 

I astty, he held forth sacrificial living 
.,- i he beet example of Christianity, say- 
ing that this great religion goes farther 
than paganism, farther than all wordly 
tiniigs, and "If the spark of divinity is 
in us, let us fan it, and pour the oil of 
Christian faith on it so that its flame may 
light the world." He closed his address 
witli a prayer for our awakening to the 
true Christian spirit. 

W. Raymond Ward 



GUSTAV RHODE 

(Continued from Page 1) 

i^rc.it industrial plants. Excellent pic- 
tures of polo and golf contests were 
>hown as were attractive views of out- 
of-door folk-dances and even chess, 
played with human, costumed chessmen. 
With tiermany is attached mountains, 
and forestry. Exceptional pictures of 
Alpine mountain-climbing, of panoramas 
of the peaks, lakes, and valleys, not 
omitting scenes of terrific snowstorms 
win shown. Surprisingly good pictures 
of animal life, which Germany protects 
.<> zealously as her forests, were also to 
lie seen. Finally we should not omit 
mention of the fine glimpses of many 
distinguished personages of Germany, 
including that of Anton Lang, the Christ 
of the Oberammcrgau Passion Play. 



GURNARD WINS FIRST PLACE 

First place for submitting the best 
article to the Collegian during the month 
of December was last week au.uded to 
John R. Gucnard '.il in a competition 

among the personnel of the Editorial 
Hoard. Scribbliuts by IV Seribt in the 

issue- of December 11, l'.ij'.l was the item 
that took the prize. This inter v ie-vv liv 
Yt Scribe was with a popular member of 

the Militarv I >epart incut . Srgeaut James 

A. Warren, who told about his long 
career in the United Si its* Army. 

"Bay State l.mes t« Springfield" written 
by Frank Douglas ':il, Campus Dtbrii of 
November 20, composed liv Margaie-t 
Donovan "30 end II. Daniel Darling '.'il, 
and an editorial by Lewis M. I.ynds '30 
entitled ? ? ? received honorable mention. 

This contest was initiated in Dtcemhei 
in order to encourage the production of 
well written .md mwsy articles. The 
judges are members of the College Knglish 
department. 



FITCHBURG TROUNCED 41-l.i 

(Continued front Page 1) 

1'he summary: 



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STOCKBRIDGE 
(Continued from Pafte 2) 

the following dates: January '.», February 
• i and 20, March ti, 1980. 

John Berbey ex-S'30 sends New Year's 
greetings from Auverniier, (Neuchateb 
Switzerland. He writes, "Many times my 
thoughts go back to the members of the 
Hort. class and the members of the 
faculty. This gives me the "Heimveli" 
of MAC." 



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Miss Helen Gottfried S*30 attended the 
three day meeting of the Southern Live- 
stock Association at Raleigh, N. C, and 
visited the well-known Ayshire herds at 
Pinehurst during her holiday trip to her 
home in Tryon, N. C. 

The ten-day Winter School Course in 
Milk Testing opened on Monday, Jan. 
13, with an enrollment of 17 students, a 
slight increase over last year's nutnbe r. 



// pays to prcsenf a neat appeatence! 

College Barber Shop 

"M" Building 

Visit Us Regularly "Nap" Mercier 



College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



Seon it half time Mantachusettii 10. Fitchbuig 
Referee Keldman. lime- 10- minute period 



HAY STATERS TURN HUSKY'S 

EARLY LEAD TO DEFEAT 

In a close- and exciting game, M.iss.i 
chusettS overcame the las! ami powerful 
Northeastern University basketball team 
28 io 23 last Saturday night at the Drill 
Hall. Minkstein and Captain Idle rt led 
on the offense with eight and seven points 

respectively, while Tiffany, star Husky 

forward, caged four baskets and four 
fouls for a total of twelve- points. "Jack" 
Foley iii his first full Varsity game, did 
a wonderful job in guarding Symantyk, 
the key to the- Northeastern offense, and 
Mann also played a good defensive game. 
In ball-handling and offensive |>owcr, 
MAC. was superior at all times. 

Early in the game, the visitors got olf 
to a S to 1 lead, but the Maroon and 
While settled down so that I hey trailed 
by only 11' to 10 at half time. MAC. 
displayed an offensive rush in tin- third 

period, led by "Freddie" EUert, but at 

the- beginning of the fourth epiarter, 
Symancyk tied the score at 121 all. Mink- 
stein and Stanisiewski caged a pair of 
baskets lor the winning margin. In t lit- 
last two minutes, Massachusetts cleverly 
kept the ball fioin Nort lieaslern, ami 
e merg ed the- winner l!. r ) to '2'A. 

Northeastern counted first with fouls 
by Sv mane yk and Tiffany, and Foley put 
Hay State in the score column by dropping 
a free shot. Then Tiffany sank three- 
baskets in succession, ami Minkstein 
scored from under the basket to leave 
M.AC, on the short end of a S to '.i 
score at the epiarter. In the second period, 
Minkstein seore-el again, and Idle rt ami 
Foley for the home team and Tiffany for 
Northeastern tallied on fouls. At this 
point. Knee-land re-plae eel Minkstein, who 
had a lame ankle. Kansford scored for 
the visitors cm a e enter combination and 
a gift toss, but M.A.C. also scored three- 
points on Kneeland's foul and Lllert's 
long basket, anil the half closed with 
Northeastern leading 112 to 10. 

At the start of the third iM-riod, Kllcrt 
popped a long basket ami scored again 
from the- left to put Massachu setts into 
the load. Following "leddie's" example, 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 

(Continiirtl front l'.iu<- 2> 
Anv men knowing the w hereabouts ,,| 

any pairs of crutches belonging to the- 
Physical Kducation Department pleeet 

notify "Larry" Briggs ,,t ( |„. I > i ill ||,,|| 

Faculty Volleyball 

Faculty interest in athh tic competition 
has asserted itsell during the- past week 
in the form of a thrilling contest on the 
volleyball court. Last Friday aitcrnoon 
fifteen members of the state college 

faculty, disguised as the Printers and 
the barbers, matched theii skill against 
'I'll Other with the result that the 
Printers eked out a 15 I" IS victory over 
the- barbers in a very interesting game- of 

volleyball. 

The bathers .ire not satislie-<| lei let (he- 
result of the first game settle the issue 
ami are anxious to turn the tables at 
next week's session. Interest has reached 
sue h a point thai the me-ii are elamoiing 
for an additional night per week to eon- 
tend against each Other in friendly rivalry 
on the COStft. 

The winning Printers team was com 
posed of Me-sscrs. Derby, Donaldson, 
Foley, I law lev, Sanctuary, Sullivan, and 
Williams, while- the barbers combine in- 
cluded Messers. Hall, llanta, Belt, briseoe, 
Gore, McGeOCa, Tllletenn, and Verbee k 

It is e sp e cted that within a week a 
regular team will be formed anel thai 
challenge's will be issued Io teams of 

neighboring institutions. 



LAHARGF TO COM Pi: IT. 

in DARTMOUTH CONTESTS 

Robert R Labarge '80 of il«dv..ke has 
been sslei ted to represent the MA < 

< hiling Club nt the- aniiu.il winte-i carnival 

sponsored by the Dartmouth <)uti„ K Club 
in Hanover, N II., Feb. 8, 7, s While in 
Hanover, he- will i„- the guest of the 
Dartmouth Outing Club and his tram 

puliation is f> lie pro i,|.-e| by the atllle-tic 
committee Of the M AC Outing (lub 

Labarge > to compete in the figure 
skating contests and is quite proncfeal in 

thai art. His father is also known as a 
figure skater of note. 



Interclass Hockey Schedule 

Tuesday, Jan. II, 8,16 p. m , Prcshincn 

v s s s..\ Freshmen 

Thursday, Jan HI, 7.1B p. m., Seniors vs. 

Juniors 
Saturday, Jan. IS, 10 a. in, Sophomores 
v s. S.S.A. Seniors 

Boxing and Wrestling 

With a squad of twenty nun reporting 
to Coach Chick McGeoch, tin- wintei 

program for boxing and wrestling at 
Massachusetts got under way during the 
past week. I he- number of men interested 
in each ol these- sports is about e-ve-nly 

divided. 

Coach McGeoch will have- charge ol 
those electing boxing while the wrestlers 

will be under tin- guidance of Floyd 



Brackfey '.'fo, guard on the- 1020 football 
team ami winnei of the Allan Icon Pond 
Memorial Medal m football 

It is hoped thai sufficient interest will 

develop in them stents te> wan.int the 

holding ol a tournament io decide the 
college- ch a mp io nsh ips at iin- differerd 
weights Anyone who is interested in 

either boxing or wrestling ami has not 

reported f« practice should see either 

Coach McGeoch oi Hi.okl.-v as se.on as 
possible 



Interfratemity Basketball Schedule 



January 



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PLENTY OF FROSH WINTER HATS 



Stanisiewski and Minkstein, back in the 
game, scored under the basket, and Foley 
sank a floor basket and a foul, while 
Northeastern's only scores were baskets 
by kymph and Tiffany and a foul by the 
hitler. With Massachusetts leading 21 
to 17 at the beginning of the fourth 
c|iiarter, Symancyk dropped a close- shot 
and he and Kymph tossed fouls to tie 
the score. Minkstein and Stanisiewski 
however, again put the Maroon and White 
into the lead with double-deckers from 
under the basket. "Kay" Mann was 
removed from the game by the persona! 
route, and was replaced by "Johnny" 
I'aksarian, who aided the team c o nsi d er* 
ably in a defensive game-, keeping the 
ball from the visitors. Symancyk anel 
Tiffany each got a foul before the close 
of the game. The final gun left the score- 
Massachusetts 25, Northeastern 2.'5, alter 
a game which equalled last year's Wor- 
cester thriller in excitement. 
The summary: 

M.essae heisetls Nor I he.isti r n 

li I- I' H. I- P. 

Minkst.-in.lf 4 s Haswl.rK <> 1 1 

Kneelaadjf o ) ] < alderara^s o o 

Kllf-rt.rf :i l 7 McDonald Jg o <i 

Stanisiewski.c 2 ') I Kympli.li! 1 1 :i 

Kolry.lg 1 3 S Kansforel.c 1 1 '( 

Mann.rR O Symaneyk.rf 1 2 4 

l'ak<arian.rK (I Tiffany.lt 4 4 12 

Totals 10 r, 27, Total- u 'Si 

Sore at end of fir>t half — Northe-a^.< . n 12. 

Massachusetts 1". Referee- — Swaffielel. TtM 

10-minute quarters. 



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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1930 



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GOLDBERG COM PARES TWO POETS 

(Continued In in Page 1) 

His subject was "A Comparison of 
Chaucer and Longfellow." 

Bstwees, tlu- two poets, Chaucer of 

tin- Itth century and Longfellow of the 

19th century, there was ■ peal like new, 

Both wrote narrative poetry, and each 
had the kindliest and friendliest of 
natures. Both had an artistic tempera- 
ment, a great /est in their work and each 

had poise in his life and work. The signi- 
cant thing however in the corresponding 
qualities of these two men is that thev 
are not homologous, but only analagous. 
In all this similarity their lives and phi- 
losophies of life were entirely different. 
Chaucer surrounded himself with a life 
of activity, vigor, worldliness, of bright 
colors and the spontaneity of spring. 
Longfellow, on the other hand, chose a 
quiet, calm, thoughtful life, loving the 
subdued colors of autumn. 

A consideration of this similarity and 
yet great difference aroused in the speaker 
the question of what constitutes human 
happiness. Inquiring further the speaker 
found that both poets had natures of 
strength, tranquility, gentility, and s ri- 
ous thought and that neither was melan- 
choly. Both had traveled much, and both 
loved the inte lectuality and art of Italy. 
In fact, Longfellow expressed the desire 
to see Italy through the eyes of Chaucer. 
He felt that Chaucer challenged him to 
look at the world in an Epicurean mode. 
In short, Longfellow realized that the 
bright coloring of Chaucer's life was a 
desirable factorfor his own. 



LOST 
A BROWN TOPCOAT 

Left in a car which gave me a ride from 
Holyoke to Amherst on Sunday Oct. 27. 
The driver was on his way to visit a 
brother at M.A.C. 

J. INGERSOLL, mall address 

Amherst, Mass. 



HAMILTON OUTPLAYED 

(Continued from Page I) 

counter and emerged the victor. Frost, 
Maroon and White wing, score in the 
last five minutes of the initial period 
without assistance. Cunness then fol- 
lowed up immediately afterwards with 
the second tally for the state collegians. 
This made the score tied at 2 all at the 
i lose of the first period. 

During the second period, the Massa- 
chusetts men had numerous chances to 
store but the expert tending of the 
Hamilton vital tpot by Redmond, who 
made fifty stops during the game, pro- 
hibited the Bay Staters from increasing 
their total. 

Davis stored on a rebound early in the 
final period and the state college sextet 
played an excellent defensive game for 
the remainder of that period. Hamilton 
was able to make only six shots at the 
Massachusetts net during the last period, 
after Davis scored. 

The passing work of the Bay State- 
team showed much improvement over 
the Connecticut game with Davis the 
Outstanding offensive player and Capt. 
Dick Bond leading the defense. Gunness, 
sophomore tlefense man, also showed 
much improvement over his varsity 
debut, the Connecticut encounter. 

With three games scheduled for this 
week, the team will find some lively com- 
petition when it invades New York State 
..-.tin to play West Point Wednesday and 
St. Stephens at Annaiulale on Thursday 
should result in a victory for the Massa- 
chusetts men. Brown should present 
some strong opposition next Saturday 
I when the Bay Staters travel to Provi- 
dence. The summary of the Hamilton 
game is as follows: 

M.issa, husetts Hamilton 

Myrick. g « Redmond 

Boad.rd ''v'/r," 

Gunneaa.ld ,,l. \ il> ..-rf< 

Davis, c . c -. iUt , ch r 

Waechter, rw lw - {*•"* 

Front, lw „ rw. Smith 

Snare*: Massachusetts Forest, Manty. Hayes, 
Hamilton Dixon. Ford, Steves*, Wilson. Hamas, 

Scagel, I lu«li<>. Kami's. 

Referee It. U. Sherman. 1 ilea. 



ANNUAL TOURNAMENT 

PLANNED FOR SCHOOLS 



Small High Schools to Compete In 

Basketball Conference to be Held 

at M.A.C. on March 5, 6, 7, 8 



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Tentative plans for the third annual 
small high school invitation basketball 
tournament at M.A.C. to be held March 
."), 6, 7, and S have already been made. 
As in the past, "Larry" Hriggs will 
manage the tournament and the athletic 
department as a whole will serve as a 
committee to select the teams. 

It has been voted that Deerfield High 
School will be one of this year's contenders 
because of the splendid showing they 
have made in winning the title the last 
two seasons. This means that the Deer- 
field entry, already the possessor of two 
lop on the trophy, will be given a chance 
to become jiermanent holders of the 
championship plaque. 

Geographical restrictions that have 
governed previous tournaments are to be 
broken down, and teams from Berkshire 
county, Connecticut members of the 
Twin State Conference, and Vermont 
will be considered. Stafford Springs and 
Bennington High, the latter coached by 
"Joe" Hilyard, former M.A.C. athlete, 
will warrant consideration as well is 
teams from Western Massachusetts. 

The committee also favors the choice 
of one of the real small schools, one with 
an enrollment of less than one hundred, 
such as Sanderson Academy and Williams- 
burg High. These school teams are 
coached respectively by Lewis Black '27 
and "Ed" Wilder "28. 

Public schools only will be invited to 
the tournament, as the committee feels 
that although some of the private schools 
have small enrollments, their material is 
usually much better than that of the 
small public schools. 

This year's tourney is to run through 
four days and all games will be played 
in the evening. It is also emphasized 
that the tournament is not for the pur- 
pose of deciding a sectional champion- 
ship, but is purely an invitation affair 
for small schools who will compete foi 
the M.A.C. championship trophy only. 

l-'or the purposes of making the choice 
of teams as carefully as possible, the 
committee has divided the district into 
counties, Ralph Stedman of Springfield, 
chairman of the Massachusetts advisory 
basketball committee since the war will 
pick the tournament representatives from 
the Twin State conference and Hampden 
county. "Kid" (.ore will pick the Hamp- 
shire league representatives. "Larry" 
Hriggs will watch the Franklin county 
contenders and "Red" Bail the Berkshire 
ami Worcester county teams, as well as 
.iiiv possible out-of-state contenders. 



ALUMNI NOTES 

'28 "Joe" Hilyard is enjoying his work 
as director of physical education in the 
public schools of Bennington, Vt. He is 
conducting physical education work in 
all the schools from graded through high 
and coached a very successful basketball 
team last winter at Bennington Hi-^h. 
"Joe" is the proud father of the '28 class 
baby boy. 

'28 Cecil C. Rice is doing experi- 
mental work in the canning of cranberries 
for the A. I). Makepiece Co., Wareham, 
Mass. 



'26 "Jack" Lambert, teacher-coach in 
the high school at Greensboro, Vt., was 
recently re-elected president of the 
Vermont State Board of Approved 
Basketball Officials. 

'26 George A. Yarwood is now with 
Francis Hastings (iott, landscape archi- 
tect, at Rochester, N. Y. 

Clifton L. Flint '08 is taking up land- 
scape work with the Atwater Landscape- 
Service in Jamestown, N. Y. 



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PREXY RELATES TRIP 

(Continued from Page 1) 

of pitch taken from the lake |>er day m 
it the source of 60 percent of the ind 
trial world's asphalt, and the supply 
seems limitless. 

Finally, the principal observation whi. h 
President Thatcher made on this tr.p 
was the ways in which aevi ral different 
countries managed their colonies, par- 
ticularly in regard to the latter's attitude 
toward tourists. On the Virgin lata 
inhabited by Danish people, he found 
that America did not allow her colom tl 
to beg, while on the island of Martin, a 
French colony, it seemed that Ffa 
encouraged begging. On Barbados, a 
Hindu colony under the British, the in- 
habitants are allowed to do as they pi' 
The Hindu people are allowed to exercise 
every tradition and custom of thtir 
native land. At La Guara, a Spanish 
colony, civilization was found at it> 
worst, while, well toward the other ex- 
treme, in whatever Dutch colonies Pre* 
dent Thatcher chanced to visit, he found 
industry, cleanliness, and no begging. 



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THURS., JAN. 16 - One day only 

"THE RIVER" 

with Charles FARRELL & Mary DUNCAN 

laken from the .Voir/ 

Gus Edward's "SonU of Roses" 
Metronome News and Metronome Review 



FRI.-SAT., JAN. 17-18 

"NIGHT PARADE" 

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Uasrataj night life revelation 

Talking Comedy "Knifthts Out" 
Fox News CHIT Edwards, Uketata Ikr 



For Prompt Service and Workmanship of Distinction 

PHONE 828 

AMHERST CLEANERS & DYERS 

DRY CLEANING - PRESSING - DYEING - REPAIRING 

LAUNDRY SERVICE 

M^A.C. Me n's Motto Is Always-LET "DAVE" DO IT 

Tubular Skates 
$5.00 to $11.00 per pair 

Ice Hockey Sticks and Pucks 

A J. HASTINGS ^SSSS^T AMHERST, MASS. 



rOLLEG p 

^^ SHOE REPAIRING CO. *-*" 

Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



MON.-TUE., JAN. 20-21 

"ROMANCE of 

RIO GRANDE" 

Harry l.andon In Talking Comedy 
"HOTTER THAN HOT" 

Fox Sound News 



Canadian Shots with Steel 
Tubular Skates, Special $6.88 

Skis at Cut Prices 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear bank block 



FACULTY NOTES 



GORDON SILK HOSIERY 

<££*%» s«- 50 and $200 p air 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



Miss Kdna L. Skinner Had her mother 

spent Christmas vacation in Michigan 
visiting relatives. 



Miss Margaret Hamlin and Miss Helen 
Knowlton enjoyed the Christmas holi- 
days with friends in Elizabeth, N. J. 



Miss L. P. Jefferson's mother, who has 
been spending the last few months with 
her tlaughter here in Amherst, has re- 
turned. 



Miss Esther Davies has returned from 
a month's vacation in New York City. 



The women and wives of the Faculty 
are enjoying the privilege of using the 
Amherst College pool occasionally. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 
MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



Annual Clearance 



SUITS marked down to 

$22.50 -- $32.50 -- $38.50 

from $35 to $60 




EXETER 



CARL- H. 



AMHERST 



BOLTER 

CAMBRIDGE 



Sale 

25$ discount on our finest Overcoats 
Others $32.50 to $38.50 

INC, HYANNIS 



3fo jfflag fiarftuggttfi ffloUrgtatt 

VOl. XL. AMIll:l)L"P If A OfS «*t. >.>...,. s. .... .. _. ■ 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1930 



Number 13 



Ninth Aggie Revue Includes 
Variety of Entertainment 



Musical Numbers Much in Evidence. 
Whole Performance is Noteworthy 



Last Friday evening, under the aus- 
pices of the Roister Doisters, the students 
of the College presented the fourth Soda] 
I'nion entertainment of the season in the 
form of the Aggie Revue. This yen's 
Revue was the ninth in the history ol the 
Dramatic Society, originating with then 
in 1021-1828, and was produced with the 
-aine genuine success of those pudding. 
Opening the performance "Thre. 
Beats," composed of Harmon (). Nelson 
'31, Don C. Tiffany "31, and K. Kingaley 
Whittum .11, put on a very creditable 
nt. The trio proved to he "chorus 
.lancers deluxe," while VYhittum gave a 
nappy example of what < -log-dancing 
really is. No less rhythmic was the organ 
piano syncopation duet of Tiffany and 
Nelson. 

That the performance was really a 
musical revue was signified in the next 
feature, called "Satisfied." A duet of Un- 
popular song was characteristically ren- 
dered by Miss Vera Wright "A2 ami 
Harmon Nelson, while the chorus of ten 
{irk kneeled in as characteristic a manner. 
The feature of the act was the pleating, 
ex|K-rt, and gracefully flowing toe-dancing 
exhibi ion by Miss Muriel V. Bracket! 
whose performance was finished in a 
thunder of applause, and who received a 
fragrant token of gratitude from the 
audience. The burnished, flashing, and 
ringing banjos of John R. Cuenard next 
o ccup ied the spotlight. His interpreta- 
tion of familiar songs and of his own 
rompoaitioa were very pleasing. 

"A One-Act Tragedy" presented by 
Walter Smith '28, Bruce E. Bottomly 
'•'il, Harmon Nelson, and Don Tiffany, 
substantiated by music and words to 
One's Enough for Me" by Tiffany, was 
.1 most original and ingenious act. The 
situation of the flaming hotel, and the 
"fighting firemen," Smith and Bottomly, 
■tutting calmly about the science of fire- 
agfatiag with the guests, Tiffany and 
Vlson, had all the ear-marks of reality. 
By the firelight the "Campus Quar- 
tette," I.ucien W. Dean '30, Allen S 
West *31, Kenneth K. Hodge '.i2, and 
Robert C. Tetro 'U2, melodiously enter- 
tained the audience with a variety of 
amp including jazz, southern lyrics, and 
ullaby melodies. After Vincent N. 
<jjgliarducci '32, well blacked up strutted 
it the stage amusingly "Just Making 
(Continued on Page 4) 



J. Paul Williams Speaks 
on "What Is Success" 

Fighting for a Purpose Bigger Than 
Ones Self is the Ideal 



j.ffaul Williams held the interest of 
those who attended Sunday Chapel this 
week by answering the absorbing (pies 
lion, "What is success:'" He began by 
reminding us that everyone must make 
three important decisions in his youth; 
he must choose his job, choose his mate, 
and decide the queatioo, "What is m\ 
religion?" or, to state it in different 
terms, "What is success?" 

He went on to say that two answeis 
are commonly given to this i|iiestion, 
both of which are wrong. The first says 
that real success comes to the man who 
lives unselfishly, who first considers, in 
planning his life, the needs of OtheTB, 
and regards his own interests incident ly. 
Very few of us need tO be warned against 
following this idea of success too ilos.iy, 
but the second wrong answer which is 
sometimes given, is much more danger 
oils: sa\ing, "Success is living selfishly. 
Don't bother about the other fellow; 
his world is a dog eat dog affair." 
"Then what is aocceaa?* 1 the tpeakei 
asks, answering his question by saying 
that it is fighting for a purpON th.it is 
bigger than oneself, that is ideal, that 

commanoa allegiance, ■ purpose of which 

Jesus would approve Most of us seem 
to be far away from this ideal, however. 
for we are serious about trivial things 
and trivial about serious things. The 
true joy in life conns from being used 
for a PtaTp Oa t recognized by onesell as a 
serious one; success is being lost in this 
one great purpose. 

Warning against both narrowness and 

executive open-muadedueea, which would 

result in never settling anything, Mr. 
Williams reminded us that, to be a 
sin (ess, we must have faith, and gave 
several striking examples of the great 
things accomplished by it. 

He concluded his address by again 
emphasizing his statement that success, 
as well as religion, is giving oneself to a 
great cause, is struggling eternally for an 
ideal. 



BUILDING BUDGET TO 
GO TO LEGISLATURE 

Covernor Allen Recommends $172,500 
for Physical Education Building 

The Physical Education building is 
brought much nearer by the inclusion of 
an item of $172,f>()0 for this purpose in 
the budget ivcommcndat ions for 1930 

announced by his Excellency, Governor 

Frank ('.. Alle n last Friday. The 

Governor'l recoinniend.it ion is made con- 
ditional upon the contribution of $llf>,00<> 
by alumni and friends of the College, 
thus making *2H7„ r KH) available for the 
proposed building. This budget recom- 
mendation now goes to the Legislature 
■ md if a p p ro ve d there the funds will be 
available. That it will be approved is a 
reasonable ex|M-ctation and. in view ol 

the desire of the Governor to get the 

State's building progiam started early as 
a boon to business, action may be ex- 
pected early this spring. In the mean- 
time definite plans for the building are 
being made and these together with a 

picture of the architect'! drawing will be 

presented in the next issue of t he ( 'o[ligt<i>i . 

H00PSTERS WILL 
FACE FAST TEAMS 



Bay Staters Meet Fast 

Teams in Recent Contests 



Hockey Team Loses to Army 
and Brown, but Takes Hates 



l.indquist Stars as Army Wins .S-.t 
Displaving a suit defense against the 

clever skating Massachtisct ts fa ward line 
the Army hockey sextet scored a •"< to .( 
victory over the May Staters in a last 
game played at Heai Mountain, N. V., 

last Wednesday evening. 

Lindquiat, Army center, starred for 
the Cadets by seeming lour of their li\e 
tallies. Forest, sophomore wing tor the 

Maroon and White, accounted for two 

of the Hay Stateis goals with Captain 

Dick Bond tallying the third. Waters, 
Wesi Point goalie, had thirty stops t,, 

his Credit in a fog that was so tint k that 

it was impossible to distinguish the 

further end of the rink 



Die Mlllllli.il v 

M. INN. II llllS.- | |S 



l«r, W.m-. Ill 

rw, I'm I 

• Da vii 

i.l Bond 

lil. i runness 

k. My rick 



Earle S. Draper ' I 5 

Tells of the South 



New Hampshire and W.P.I. Always 
Have Strong Clubs 

This week -end will be stilf for the 

Massachusetts basketball team with 

games against New Hampshire here 

Friday night, and against W.P.I, at 

Continued on Pag* J) 

TICKETS ON SALK 

FOR MILITARY H.M.I. 
<)n February 7 from 7.30 to 12 p m., 

the Third Annual Military Hall will be 
held in the Drill Hall with Dick New.omb 
and his popular band of fifteen pieces 
furnishing the music tor what promises 
to be a gala event. Tickets are now on 
sale at two dollars |>er couple and may 
be O bt ai ne d from any of the students 
majoring in Military. Elaborate deCO 



Army 
Rutlurbild. la 

' Il h li. | w 

I 1 1 1 ' I ' 1 1 . 1 I , | 

Tapping, i . t 
( otter, I.l 
\\ uteri, n 

Si ore Ann) 5, \t . ,, i . , , , ,■ 

Vim period I indquUl . 

Second period MndquUl l BO, Port t Id '" 

I bird |h n,„i i indquUl 2 I... I induuist Q .... 
Bond 11:20, Rothachild 12:00, Korea! 12:55. 

Aimy Sparei Dan y, s« ,,,,. glai k 

< .iii.i. Zitxman, 

m.inn.„ I,,,-, ,1 , ,,.,,,. Zasar, Poraat, afaaty, 



1 1 1\ . 
Referee 



M. J. M.i. IX.n.il.l 



Brown Lucky with Shots 
Winning 7-0 

In a game not nearly a^ onesided as 

the soote indicate!, the Massachusetti 

hockey team met defeat at the hands ol 
the brown I'liivcrsity sextet by a scon 

of 7 to tt in Prov i d en ce last Saturday 

evening. 

Brown opened the game to tally four 
goals before the end ol the hist period 

and then coasted through the remainder 
of the game on this initial impetus. That 
the Hay State olfense was functioning is 
shown by the lai t that Hunt, the Heir's 
goalie, accounted for 2ti stops and was 
the leading factor which forced t he 
Maroon and White fee complete the game 
and not ai count for a single tally. The 
Brown olfense was inferior to the Massa 



Kllert's Men Take Clark 
Hoopsters but Lose to C.A.C. 

Stanisicwski Stars as Worcester Team 
Succumbs to .10-17 Defeat 

Led by I eon Stanisicwski, lanky center, 
Massai husetts defeated the (lark basleet- 
ball team 90 to 17 last Wednesday eve 
Ding '" ■' s '<)w game. "Stan" sank seven 
BOO! baskets and a foul for a total ol 
fifteen points as he trained his eye on the 

basket. The score does not Indicate how 

uninteresting was the game, as (lark did 
not nave a OOn ei s tenl shooter, and except 
for Stanisiewski. \i.\\ Mate eouM not <et 
going against the \isitois' defense. Cap 

tain Matison was outstanding for Clark 

with his |oor woik ami ai* points, while 
the rest ol the s.oim^ was well divided 
among the team. 

In the hist ami last ipiarters, M.A.C. 
outclassed (lark, but in the other two 
|M-riods, honors weie even. Stanisiewski 
stalled oil (he mme with two baskets 
and a foul, and after M.iIIsoii'h foul 
|M»int, Davis counted to make tin- .score 
7 to 1 at the quarter. In the second iieriod, 
Stanisiewski continued his assault with 
two baskets, and Davis and Foley also 
sank shots, but Cl.uk kept pace as Matt- 
son, Kaplan, Whit man, and Amsilen 
aCOred, leaving the count 18 to «.» at the 
hall. 

While (lark's only score in the third 
period was a basket by Higginbottom, the 
MAC. total was boosted by Lllcrt, 
Davis, and Stanisiewski. Lllert and 
Stanisiewski got four points apiece in t he 
last quarter, but Pbilbm, Adams, and 

Mattaon contributed seven peseta fee 

Clark's total to make the final score .'«) 

to 17. The summary: 



rations .ire being planned, and the torn | chusetts offense, although the s. arc 
mittee with Charles H. Cox as chairman | seems to tell just the opposite story, for 



Gives Specific Illustrations of Con- 
ditions I \isting There 

"The Romance of the South," was the 
subject of the talk given at last Wednes- 
day's Assembly by Earle S. Draper, 
M.A.C. '15, landscape architect and 
engineer uf Charlotte, N. C. Mr. Draper 
has been in the South now for several 
years, and has become quite familiar 



NKVV DEPARTMENTS ORGANIZED 

With the desire and intent to provide 
"p|«jrtunities for constructive leadership 
'his College in the two fields of agri- 
uitural industry which have heretofore 
represented by one combined de- 
ment, the Hoard of Trustees at their 
it annual meeting in Hoston adopted 
the following plan: 

1 The Department of Animal and | *ith the tendencies and conditions of 

Husbandry was divided into two 

rtments of Animal Husbandry and 

Industry with assignment to each 

them departments of the teaching. 

h and extension functions imli- 

by these names. 

2 Professor Y. A. Rice was named as 

of the Department of Animal 

Husbandry. 

I'rofessor J. H. Frandsen was 
is lb-ad of the Department of 
"*»rj Industry. 
« I he title of Enos J. Montague was 
1 from Head of the Farm Depart- 
ed Assistant Professor of Farm 
' to Head of the Farm Depart- 
ed Assistant Professor of Animal 
dry with the understanding that 
(Continued on Page 3) 



is making every endeavor to make tin- 
affair the outstanding social event of the- 
se, ison. 

T rans po r tation for visitors attending 
from Mt. Holyoke and Smith will be 
available. The chsperOU from Mt. 
Holyoke is Mrs. Mary Ingeles, and all 



Myrick was only called upon to make IS 
stops. The Hay State deleiise tailed to 

function on a par with the catenae The 



summary: 

llrown M.i ,s.n imsi-iis 

< t .in--. Page, Moulton. Iw | w . In. i I i 

Aliirn. Snow, Hurley, rw rw. Waei hot 

I "iff Mayo, Whit . . |j., V i llayn 

I w-",7- l ; lv "" Schueaaert, f .| rd. Gunnew, Warren 

•Mt. Holyoke students who are planning I UlM Oanteh, Huttoa, II |.|, Bond, Manty 

i.i. .1 Hunt , K 



to attend the dame must report to her 
at the Washburn House between 4.30 
and .").:{() p. m., Thursday, February li. 
The chaperon from Smith is Mrs. Guppy, 
Wilder Hall. 



M.I-.S.H 


hunt- ltd 




Oast 










II 


1 


1' 




It 


I 


C 


D.i vs. If 


I 


II 


1. 


Johnston, ri( 


ii 





II 


Km. !. mil. Il 








II 


K.i jil.i ti.r k 


I 


o 


1 


1 II..I.M 


a 


a 


7 


M.«tt*on.lK 


2 


J 


1. 


St.iiii-.ii \i 1 i , 


V 


i 


I . 


Whit in. in. I 


1 


1) 


a 


I'lk .11 1,111,1k 


o 


n 


n 


1 .«-!lOV\ .1 


II 


1) 


o 


lull \ ,l« 


1 


o 


:.' 


n, .li, in. it 


It 


1 


1 


Mann 


o 


(1 


n 


i-..iii.h-.ii 


it 


o 


o 


Suhrr.rg 


o 


o 


n 


1 li • 1. '..rii.lt 


1 





1 










An, ih ii.ll 


1 





/ 










Adam -.n 


1 


II 


■1 



Totals 



I.l I .to 



Total* 



7 :t 17 



1 'it til"-- M i . hun-tta 15, i lark '# 
Referee Shea Inn.- 10-ntinute quarter!. 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

' , - what may be recognized as one 

finest Aggie Revues the College 

tnessed for some years, a wealth 

nt and ability was ably pre- 

1 before the student body. 



that section. 

At the close ot the Civil War the .South 

sraa in far worse condition than was 

Germany at the end of the World War. 

Knh. meed by good water power, labor 

(Continued on Page 4 

DEAN'S OFFICE GIVES 

OUT HONOR GROUPS 

The Honors Groups students tor the 
first term September to December 1929 
are as follows: 

<;rolp i 

-K. W. Hunt, i- W. J •in-. D. 
A. H. Cower, Mi" Pien ■ a. 



Class of 19.10 
F. Murphy 

Class of rm 
S. Weat. 

Class of I'M.! 



Miaa Caird. 
GROUP II 

Class of 1930 K C. Allen, W. A Ami-. J A. 
Andrew, R. L Armstrong, if. V. Campbell, Miss 
D on o va n, W. B. Drew, < V. Kr.ime. J. T. Lawlor. 
A. H. Madden. Miss Mortati, K. F. Nickerson, 
A. E. Pottala, W. (.. I'urdy. S. C. Stanford, Miss 
Stiles, C. H. Wadlei«h. » 

Class of 19.M -J H. Brooks. A. A. Brown. H. 
D. Darling, Misa Digney. K. B. Hasting. Miss 
LcCIair. Mi-s Mead. G. W. Oliver. L. Pyenson, 
K. R. Shaw, P. A. Smith. R. E. Stuart, L. L. 
Vincent, Miss William*. Mrs Wright. 

Class of I93J— F. T. Douglassi, Mrs. Durkee. 
R. S. Folger, R. C. Gunness, Miss Marcus, C. G. 
Prince. P. H. Ross. G. G. Smith 
GROUP III 

Class of 1930— H. A. Allen. .V»iss Atwood, O. 
Babson. S. C. Billing. Miss Brown. Miss Buckler, 
O. F Burba ik. MM. Cleveland, L. W. Dean. 
(Continued on Page 3) 



< win s <;\l IMMI 
limit to rawrraar, the awaVrnawslaai to 

■!irr>t, m the hand to exei ute" Jumu 

Wednesday, January il 
3 l"i [i in Assembly Prof, 1. < Sean 
M.A < Illustrated talk on Labradoi 

7 iKi p. in Physics (liih meeting. 

8 15 ji in Interfraternity Basketball: 
Sigma Phi Epsilon v-. Kappa Epxilon. 

't.iHt p. m Interfraternity Basketball 
Tneta < hi v-. Alpha Gamma Kin 
Thursday. January 2.i 
i U0 p in irin. li Club mrrilm 
(MM p in Interfraternity Be 

" I V v- Phi Sigma Kappa 
8.45 p i" Interfraternity Basket 
Kappa Sigma v-. I>.!ia I'hi Alpha 
Friday. January 24 
s.tttt p. in. In. 1. 1-, Niyht Dance 
7.U0 p. m. Varsitj Basketball: University 

of New Hampshire, here, 
1.00 p.m. Fresh man Basketball: Arms 

Ai ademy 
3.00 p.m. s.s.A Hockey. Holyoke High, 

here 
3.00p.m. Vat-itv Hockey: New li 
^ shire at Durham 
Saturday. January 2S 

1 'Hi p iii Interfraternity Baskets 

Alpha Gamma Kim vs. Alpha Sigma Phi. 
l'ihi p m. Interfraternity Basketball 

Lambda Chi Alpha vs. Non-Fraternity 
s ia p. in. Vanity Basketball: W.P.I, at 

Won eatei 
3.46p.m. Vanity Hockej Bates •• 
LewnttUB. 

Ma p rn. sS \ lloila-y. ( Baking 

Academy at Asbburnham 
7.1a p. rn. VarsiU Relay; Cotb) CoHegt 

at iJo-ton G ar den. 
Sunday, January 2t> 
9.00 a m Sunday Chapel. Dr. D Hi 

Eddy, American Board of Coaiadsaionen 

for Foreign Mis, inns 
Tuesday, January 2H 
6.4.' d. rn Language and Literature Talk: 

"The Song <»f the N'ibelung." Mr. Durkee. 
',15 p.m. S.S.A. Basketball: Amherst high 

School, here. 
7.30 p. m. Inten'raternity Basketball 

Phi Sigma Kappa vs. Theta Chi. 
8.30 p. m Interfreternitv Basketball 

Delta Phi Alpha vs. Kappa Epsilun 



""■ 1 i, \l>n. k 

Si ore Brown .', Mi i hu i-tts 0. 

• .oats Lingham .1. < rane ■',. Hurley, Snow 

Referees llalloran and Kehoe. 

I lose three 30-minute period 



Scrappy Bates Sextet Falls 2-1 

Ne.tl n gtaal Ug and ■ stubborn defense 

resulted in piec i ng the Mi— rhusttie 
hockey veztei back in the winning column 

when the state college men downed i 

fast-sk.it inn, scrappy bates team by a 
2 tO 1 More ill 8 fast moving Kami- f>n 

the Maseaehuaetta rink la-i Monday 
afternoon. 

Tin- visitors opened the tcoring early 

m the first (lerioil when Johnson's shot 
was partly blocked by the Hay State 

detente but weakly rolled by Myrick 

for a tally. Art Hrovwi, new member of 

the aecond forward line tied the si ore aej 

the period ilosed. however, taking .. 
pass Inim behind the Hates y.<>.\\ and 
■hooting it into the in i 

Frost, Massachusetts wring, scored what 
proved to be the winning goal in the 

second period vbea, ilurinx some doss 

work in front of the visitors' ml the 
opportunity was presented foi a sin 
fill shot from short rani<e 

S wail tunes during the bsctk third 
l>eriod the visitors seemed certain to tie 
up the gaaae but an efficient defense by 
the Hay Staters , j verted a score. 

While the passing ability of the \! 
chusetts forward lines featured for the 
winners, Hates had an individual star in 
Cogan, who flashed in and out with the 
puck, exhibiting clever stickwork and 
fast skating throughout the game. The 
summary: 

(Continued on Page J> 



Cbubbuck Plays Gtvat <;ame, Aiding 
C.A.C to Overcome Muss. Ouintet 

Conne. tii ut, with a powerful ipiintet, 
• lid. ited Massachusetts m basketball at 
Storrs last Saturday night by the store 
of Wl to 23. The home team broke 
through the MAC. def, use to store 
tiiulei the basket, and the Massachusetts 
Offense was lost on the big floor, (huli- 

buck, Connecticut < enter, whose sisa ami 

weight Sided him considerably under the 
basket, SDOted sixteen points, ami l.a- 
niouieux CO Ve ted the entire court to gjS| 
ten. lor .Massachusetts, holey played a 

good game in guarding Captsis Ryan, 

((ami Inii.d on l'ai>.- 1 1 



RULAY TEAM TO MEET COLBY 

Next Saturday evening, the Maaaa- 

tlitiiells rehiy team will meet the Colby 

College quartet m a <lu.il meet is one of 
the events ■s a orist ed with the Proof 
Memorial I (sates to be held m the Boston 

• ..mien 

With the loss of Captain Robertson 

and Hammond to the quad through 

injuries the outlook is not .,-, bright as 
WOUM have been in view had they been 
able to participate in the meets this year. 

However, Ray Smith '.;o. skernatt on 

the lg8g r ,.|, iy tesun, and Boh Roomy 
'•'A should form a fairly c<xA nucleus 
about which i team might be built. Th, 
other men who are competing for |Kisi 
tions on the quartet are Caprenter '.'11, 
M.Cuckian Ill, Oliv.i \;l. \. (, Smith 
'•'.J, West '.il, Springer \;_\ ;ill d Whitten 
"■\2. Prom these men, including Ray 
Smith and Rooney, four men will be 
CheSSS to raja at Hoston next Saturday 
and another man will go as alternate. 

The team has been handicapped be- 
cause of ail verse weather < onditions which 
has made outdoor work impractical but 
tune trials arc to be run in the ne»t day 
or to. 



1 



t 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNFSDAY, JANUARY 22. 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 22. 1«30 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN interviews are the only satisfactory 

mediums. 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the students. 



Begifl now to seek out possible em- 
ployers. Take sufficient time to look 
around thoroughly before accepting any 

position and, il possible, be sure it is 
what you want or at least a step in the 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

f >u/ic M I vnds '30 Editor-in-Chief 

CaciL H ' VV ad! StbS :«) Managing Kditor 

feSitoST* 11 ™ aS Ed»« I right direction. Then as Commencement 

time approaches you will experience a 
feeling of satisfaction and security at the 



Editorial 

Fwture 

Interviews 

Alumni and Faculty 

Athletics 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

Lewis M. Lynds '30 

Eric singlbton 90 

Mabcaket P. Donovan "30 

H. Danibl Darling .1 

John R. Gubnaud J| 

Sally E. Bkadlev . 

Frank T. Douglass . 1 

Frank L. Sprincbr M 

Lewis B. Cucinotta 31 



CBB1|>U8 

BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

inuw R Tank '30 Business Manager 

vVinthrop G Smith '30 Advertising Manager 

Robert G. Goown'-w '30 Circulation Manager 

David M. Nason 31 

1'ai x A. Smith 31 

F Kinsley Whittum 31 

Subscriptions $2 00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collegian 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
•■ soon as possible. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst 
Post Office. Accepted for filing at special rate 
of postage provided for in section 1 («. Act of Oc- 
tober. 1917. authorized August 20. 191H 



knowledge that a position awaits you. 

AN APPRECIATION 

In behalf of the students of the College 
we extend to our alumni, faculty, and 
friends of the College, our appreciation 
for their valuable support in endeavoring 
to make possible the new Physical Edu- 
cation Building. It is obvious that with- 
out their active support and generous 
contributions such a building could not 
possibly have been attained for many 
years to come. We, who are at present 
students at the College and to whom a 
new physical education building is of 
inestimable value, realize that they have 
made a great contribution to the future 
of the institution and we thank them for 
making the project possible. 




Yale authorities may adopt Sunday 
registration to counteract the week-end 

exodus. 
"Sweet Auburn, loveliest college of the 

plain, 
How few of all thy sophomores remain! 
GOM are the well-contented junior 



Scribblinqe 

15c Scribe 

Every day there appears in the news- 
papers something or other about the work 
of the League of Nations, that large and 
august body of representatives of most of 
the nations of this world which is intent 
on bettering the state of mankind in the 
fields of diplomacy, commerce, industry 
and other phases of man's existence. 
While thinking about the League of 
Nations Model Assembly which will be 
held this spring at Yale, Ye Scribe re- 
membered something about last year's 
assembly that people are likely to pass 
over. That was what is called the Inter- 
national Labor Office, a subdivision of 
the League of Nations which, according 
to some authorities, is doing more for 
the world than the League itself. To find 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



] 



swarms ..... nut more about this branch, Ye Scribe 

That used to fill these hospitable dorms, ™' ™" »™L" v rloo head of 



WHO SHOULD BE FIRST? 

Twice a year and sometimes more fre- 
quently there arises the question "Who 
should be first?"- especially when one 
rises to leave Bowker Auditorium after 
a morning chapel or an afternoon assem- 
bly. Some answer the question for them- 
ielves by leaving their seats in haste as 
if to make a quick exit from a purking 
danger. There really is no danger present; 
but nevertheless, some students seem to 
be of the opinion also that there is no 
system by which we all have been in- 
structed to leave the auditorium. 

In the past seniors have been given 
preference and permitted to leave before 
the three other classes. Do they? Not 
exactly. In fact, everyone seems to 
think that there is no preference. A 
sophomore has just as much right to 
leave before seniors as the juniors have. 
Thus arises the question "Who should be 
first?" We have it your decision. Should 
this precedent be one of the many tra- 
ditions destined to the debris along with 
the other college customs?- In truth, this 
matter is not only a tradition, but it is 
also a sign ol respect. 



CLASS AVERAGES 

Term Ending Dec. 21, 1929 



90 or above 

Between 85 and 89 

80 and 84 

" 75 and 79 

70 and 74 

05 and 69 

" GO and 64 



Class of 1930 
8 



17 
39 
31 
17 

7 


Class Average 



02 72-114 
14 104-114 
34 24-114 
27 22-114 
14 104-114 
06 16-114 



And far away thy seniors rove the land 
From Nova Scotia to the Rio Grande 
Ah, well, old dear, bow not your head 

in sorrow, 
They will be back again in class to- 



morrow. 



New York Times 



Class of 1931 

90 or above 3 

Between 85 and 89 15 

80 and 84 32 

75 and 79 34 

70 and 74 23 
65 and 69 4 
60 and 64 1 



79.93 

76-112 
44-112 
64-112 
40-112 
60-112 
64-112 
00 100-112 



% 

02 

13 

28 

30 

20 

03 



90 or above 
Between 85 and 89 
80 and 84 
»• 75 and 79 

70 and 74 
86 and 69 
" 60 and 64 



Class of 1932 

1 



BE CAREFUL 

Perhaps it is too early to comment 
upon it as yet, but it begins to look as 
though the epidemic of sickness, which 
usually seems to follow hard on the heels 
of Christmas vacation is going to pass us 
by this year. We certainly hope so, but 
it is up to each one of us to do his share 
in preventing it. The fact that our bill 
of health is, on the whole, quite clean 
should not be a signal for carelessness. 
but rather a spur to increased caution. 
The contrary weather of the past week 
was ideal for development of the sickness. 
It is during such times as these, par- 
ticularly, that we should exercise addi- 
tional care. 

In previous years much time has been 
lost from studies by a number of students, 
creating a handicap which has been very 
hard to overcome. We cannot afford to 
take chances. 

Observe the health rules of the Physical 
Education Department as closely as 
possible and if you feel ill at any time 
make sure you receive proper attention. 
Catch it in time. If you see anyone 
moping about the fraternity house or 
dormitory make him visit the infirmary 
or else report his case so that others will 
be protected. 

Oh yes, we forgot to knock on wood. 

FOR SENIORS 

It is none too early for the present 
seniors to start looking for positions for 
next year. Those who leave this im- 
portant step until the last minute usually 
have to, or do, accept whatever they can 
get, whether it suits them or not. When 
June comes around many industries will 
be looking to the colleges for new ma- 
terial, it is true, but at that particular 
time many more possessors of degrees 
will be looking for situations. Why not 
begin now? 

The heads of the departments will no 
doubt be of great assistance in furnishing 
their students with advice and contacts, 
but in the final analysis the cand date 
must assume the greater part of the re- 
sponsibility. It is his personal affair. 
Contacts may be established at first by 
writing, but it will be found that personal 



Class Average 79.04 

$ 

00 100-155 
9 05 125-155 

19 12 40-155 

44 28 60-155 

39 25 25-155 

30 19 55-155 

13 08 60-155 

Class Average 74.18 



Class of 1933 

90 or above 1 

Between 85 and 89 3 

80 and 84 19 

75 and 79 22 

70 and 74 40 

65 and 69 45 

60 and 64 41 

50 and 59 26 



00 100-197 

01 103-197 
09 127-197 
11 33-197 
20 60-197 
22 166-197 
20 160-197 
13 39-197 



Class Average 68.91 



Here's something consoling to those of 
us who can't remember trigonometrical 
or chemical formulas: 

Referring to the remark of the Oxford 
don who defined education as "What 
remains behind when you have forgotten 
all that you have learned,"— we think 
that's pretty good. 

CD 

How do you like this one? 
President Emeritus Thompson of Ohio 
tells a story about a student who was 
taking an exam. He couldn't answer the 
last question. He thought that the pro- 
fessor was a pretty good friend of his, 
so he wrote "Only God could answer 
that question. Merry Christmas". The 
professor write back "God gets a hundred; 
you get zero. Happy New Year." 

CD 

If you can beat this plea to alumni 
help, we'll resign: 

"There are two classes of people, those 
who leave wills when they die and those 
who leave bills. At the funeral of the 
first there is sorrow. At the funeral of 
the second there is a panic. When a man 
leaves money to a college, it proves he 
is more interested in heads than in head- 
stones. A bequest to a college is the 
nearest you can come to finding the 
foundation of youth. It can be founded, — 
but not found!— Rollins College Record. 

CD 

Susie Soph has a new boy-friend. He 



FRATERNITY AND SORORITY 
AVERAGES 

Term Ending Dec. 21, 1929 
Delta Phi Alpha .... 
Kappa Epsilon .... 
Alpha Gamma Rho 

Kappa Sigma 

Phi Sigma Kappa .... 
Delta Phi Gamma .... 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Alpha Sigma Phi . 

Q. T. V 

ThetaChi 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Non-Sorority 

Non-Fraternity .... 



81.53 

79.44 

78.71 

78.16 

78.09 

77.25 

76.44 

76 04 

76.00 

75.66 

74.01 

73.37 

71.75 



is a printer's son and she thinks he is 
just the type. 

CD 

We've heard of dumb ones, but how 
does this one sound? 

Junior: "I hear the Hamp bridge is 
open to one-way traffic." 

Soph: "Yes? Which way?" 
CD 

And the farmer drew another load of 

hay away. 

CD 

Joe says his room-mate's girl must be 
illiterate because her letters are full of 
crosses. Bet she's trying to double-cross 
him. eh what? 

CD 



sought out Dr. George E. Gage, head of 
the department of bacteriology and 
physiology, who spent part of his summer 
last year working on a special commission 
of the League at Geneva. 

According to Dr. Gage, who, by the 
way, has been to Switzerland ten or 
eleven times both for study and amuse- 
ment, the commission he was on had for 
its purpose the study of public health 
as pertained to all kinds of industries, 
especially agriculture. This commission 
sought, like many other committees 
appointed by the Labor Office, to gather 
facts and disseminate the knowledge that 
it gained from research. It brought to 
light many situations that needed atten- 
tion. 

Dr. Gage went on to say that it was 
very interesting to note the vast number 
of recommendations that were brought 
up for the betterment of conditions of 
industrial workers. Of course, many 
were rejected but the visitor at the 
International Labor Office would appre- 
ciate the task involved if he could see 
the great mass of detail necessary to be 
gone over before anything can be done. 
Besides, there are other things that hold 
up work. 

One of the greatest handicaps that the 
Labor Office has to strive under is the 
fact that there are too many bureaus and 
offices connected with the different 
countries to ever get anything done with 
speed. Dr. Gage laments this fact be- 
cause, with the personnel and resources 
that the Office has, it could be possible 
to do more and greater things if there 
were not so much "red tape." 

Concerning the building which houses 
the Labor Office, Dr. Gage had nothing 
but praise. Situated on the shore of 
Lake Geneva, the building which cost 
two million dollars has a regular staff of 
over four hundred employees, not count- 
ing, of course, the special commissions 
and committees. It is a splendid building 
for carrying out the work which has been 
placed within its walls. 

In conclusion, Dr. Gage praised the 
splendid work being done by the heads 
of the divisions who carry the brunt of 
the work that is being done. To his 
mind, it is questionable whether they are 
getting the proper support that they 
should get from their assistants. How- 
ever, the Labor Office to him is a won- 
derful means of improving the industrial 
situation the world over. 



Eight games in the interfraternity 
tournament were played last week, with 
the results as follows: 

A.G.R. 26, K.K. 14 
Alpha Gamma Rho defeated Kolony 
Klub on Tuesday, January 14 by the 
score of 26 to 14. The Hicks brothers 
again featured, "Dick" getting 12 points 
and Murray 10. For the losers, Buel 
accounted for seven points. 

S.P.E. 14, A.T.G. 9 
In the other game on last Tuesday, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon took the measure of 
A.T.G. 14 to 9. Hetherington led Sig 
Ep with seven points, while Moulton 
scored six for A. T.C 

Q.T.V. 37, T.C. 1 
Last Wednesday night, Q. T. V. 
smothered Theta Chi under a 37 to 1 
score. Kane, Baker, and Costello were 
offensive stars for the winners. 
N.F. 12, D.P.A. 7 
After a slow first half, Non-fraternity 
men overcame Delta Phi Alpha 12 to 7 
last Wednesday night. Wanegar and 
Cox for the winners, and Pyenson for 
the losers, each scored four points. 
A.G.R. 14, P.S.K. 8 
Although Phi Sigma Kappa led 4 to 2 
at half time, Alpha Gamma Rho hit 
their stride in the second half to win 
14 to 8 on Thursday night. Murray 
Hicks led his brother in points 6 to 4. 
A.T.G. 31, K.E. 
A.T.G. shut out Kappa Epsilon 31 to 
Thursday night. Lewis with 11 points 
and Mongillo with 8 were the big guns 
for A.T.G. 

K.K. 13, T.C. 9 
Last Saturday afternoon, Kolony Klub, 
behind Nelson and Yueg, set back Theta 
Chi 13 to 9, in a loosely played game. 
L.C.A. 17, K.S. 5 
Lambda Chi Alpha got going in the last 
few minutes to win last Saturday 17 to 5. 
over Kappa Sigma. The score was 4 to :; 
in favor of Kappa Sig at half time, but 
Schule's nine points helped Lambda Chi 
to win in the latter half. 



League standings of the interfraternity 
tournament are as follows: 



League 

AG R. 
P.S.K. . 

V:7: v - : 

K.K. 
A.S.P. . 



W 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 
. 



League D 
S.P.K. 
K.S. . 
A.T.G. 
N.F. . 
D.P.A. 
L.G.A. 
K.K. . 



W.I. 
2 



1 

2 
1 

tl 



1 1 
1 



Leading individual scorers with their 

totals are: 

Hicks. R. (A.G.R.) 

l..-wis (A.T.G.) 

Hicks, M. (A.G R.) 

Kan.- (Q.T.V.) 

1 let tieriiiKton (S.P.E.) .... 
Kiint.all U'S.K.) 



n 

21 

IS 
IK 

IS 



OUTING CLUB NOTES 

The Carnival Committee has a com- 
plete plan of action ready to be pushed 
through on the first favorable Saturday. 
It is to be emphasized that competitors 
only will be excused from classes. So 
sign up for events now at the M.A.C.C.A. 
office. 

The next meeting is to be a formal 
initiation of the Order of the Guides. 
Those candidates who still have some 
requirements to pass off are urged to 
arrange for tests as soon as possible. 

The Trails Committee during the past 
three weeks has cleared out the brush 
from the Long Plains Trail to the power 
line, and the Metawampee Club has cut 
the rest of the way, making an excellent 
ski trail from the Outing Club Cabin to 
Hillsboro, which is the most direct route 
to campus. 

Mr. Shaw gave a vivid account at the 
last meeting of the strenuous life of the 
forest ranger. Fire-fighting, as he de- 
scribed it, is very much like real war- 
fare—a terrible, thrilling experience. 



This week's prize goes to the freshman 
who. when reading selections from Beebe 
became interested in the descriptions, 
and asked the prof, who this guy "Ibid" 
was. 

CD 

As the one who is tapping off this 'ere 
column sits in the Collegian "Sanctum 
Sanctorum," he thinks that the rheuma- 
tism of one of the members of the Phys. 
Ed. department must be worse than 
usual because the usual feet are missing 
from the desk. 

CD 

Even though the inventor of the 
fountain pen is dead, some people still 
don their fingers in dark mourning. 
CD 

Friday night: The light that failed — 
But the performance which didn't. 
CD 

"Just one more glass, boys, and then 
we'll all go home," said one of the scul- 
lions as he laid down his towel. 

The end of the line. All off. 




Hockey Team Developing Fast 

With the advent of cold weather and 

ice, Stockbridge hockey candidates are 

at last practicing under the direction of 

Coach "Chick" McGeoch. Development 

of the team is slow because of the lack 

of experience of the men, and workouts 

largely consist of fundamentals, skating 

practice, and conditioning exercises. The 

first game is scheduled for next Friday, 

here, when the team meets Holyoke High, 

which has been defeated 12 to by 

Williston. On Saturday, the team goes 

to Ashburnham to play Cushing Academy. 

Coach McGeoch is working on two 

forward lines, one consisting of men who 

had some experience last year, and one 

composed of freshmen. In the former 

line are Durkin, right wing, Brown, left 

wing, and Hastings or Duffil at center. 

The freshman trio is Lewis, left wing, 

Henry, center, and Murray, right wing. 

On the defense, the most promising men 



Owing to the fact that some men were 
playing varsity, intramural, and inter- 
fraternity basketball, last week the intra- 
mural league was reorganized. By tin- 
new arrangement, no men playing on the 
fro! i man or Stockbridge varsity team- 
or probably on the S.S.A. second team 
may play in the intramural league. Also 
no men playing on the varsity or intra 
mural teams may play interfraternit\ 
basketball. Four teams, two COCapeeed 
of freshmen and two of Stockbridge OKI 
are now in one league, rather than six 
teams in two leagues as before. The 
teams are the Celtics, Crescents, Fort 
Wayne, and Renaissance. Members of 
these teams are: 

Celtics — Scott, Whitcomb, 
Stewart, Ocampo. 

Fort Wayne- Moulton, D. 
Hueg, Nelson, Whitney, Buel. 

Crescents— Fawcett, Chenoweth, Mina- 
rik, Smith, Kovaleski, Call. 

Renaissance— B. Twohig, J. TWohfe 
Brox, Dupont, B. Crocker, Phelon. 
Ahrens. 

Games in the new league started 
Saturday when Fort Wayne defeated 
Renaissance 19 to 10 in an interesting 
con est. The scoring was well divided 
among the players, and both teams pie)* 
well. 



Ruiu' 
Crocker. 



This week's games are: 
Friday, 8.30, Fort Wayne vs. Crescen 
Friday, 9.15, Renaissance vs. Celtics. 
Saturday, 3.00, Celtics vs. Crescent- 



are Shats, Wheaton, and Warren. Fj* 
candidates are competing for the po-itt* 
of goalie, with Caldwell and Currtf 
leading the race. 

For February 1, a game has be* 
arranged with Williston at Easthatvpt* 
(Continued on Pag* 3) 



WE DRY CLEAN AND DYE 
everything you use from gloves to blankets 



Call 811-W 

for Free Motor Service 

Lt ANDIS 



LET US GLAZE YOUR RACOON COAT 
and make It look like in w 



STOCKBRIDGE 
(Continued from Page 2) 

and it is hoped that a return game will 

be played here on February 15. 



Arms Basketball Game 

Last Tuesday the Stockbridge basket 
ball quintets defeated both the first and 
ad Arms Academy teams to the 
scores of 27 to 17 and 24 to 14, respec- 
tively, on the Arms court at Shelburne 
Kails. Bower and Boardman starred for 
the Stockbridge men as did John White; 
this trio gathering in 21 of the 27 [mints 
d by the Stockbridge first team. 
('•riffin and Baker led the second team 
HOrora with nine and seven points, re- 
^h< lively. 



Deer Held Hockey Game 
last Monday afternoon Stockbridge 
mi t defeat in hockey at the hands of the 
Deerfiefd Academy sextet at M.A.C., 
the result being a 2-0 win for Deerfield. 
Brows, Murray, and Henry showed up 
well on the Stockbridge offense and Shats 
played a very good game in a defense 
po-ition. Dan Abercrombie, who secured 
both tallies of the encounter, and Powers 
were Deerfield's offensive threats while 
Lisle shone on the defense. 

The Stockbridge lineup: lw Brown, 
rw Durkin, c Hastings, Id Warren, rd 
SI i. its, g Caldwell. Spares — Peterson, 
Murray, Henry, Lewis. 



DEAN'S OFFICE 

(Continued from Page I) 
K. C Kllert II. A. GoodtU, 11. l\ GoodtU. R. C. 
Goodaow, MIm Grunwaldt, K B Guao t l 
Hammond. J. L. Joy x. k. Ubar*>, T Marcui, 
i) \\ Mclaaac, \\ j. OXeary. Miss Polltn, L S 
Ronka. MIm Ssndttroin, 1 Singleton, L. Spooner, 
N Suiter, W. Sullivan, G. I) Swift, I. A. Tafi 
HIM 1 hatcher, Miss Wood, Miss Wood in. 

(.Ian. of 1931 Miss Barry, Mk» li.-.m,.,,,. 
Mi-s Bradley, J. Calvi, Miss Clarkaon, W K 
Dangelmaver, A. M Davjj, R. \\ . i). iv is. P. R 
•it/ Gerald , E I.. Pro*, I*. B. Goodrich, W. B 
Hacker, S, 1 Hamilton, C H Holm, R K. Knee 
land, j. ( . Lawrence, K !•" Maaon, T I- Mink 
stein C. W. No* T. Rubin. Miss Scott, K. K. 
1 ui ktr, E. I) White. 

Class of ItU Miss Black. II A. ( h.n,v. VV. 
Cohen. P DeGeUeke, \ 1 Del Uu>, r i.. H uti 
J. .1 Fbtey. n j.. Forest, C. R Boakett. J. I). 
Hitchcock, Miss Hunter. \V. C. Libbey W \\ 
stunt, W. S. UUey. Miss Warner. G. V Wbitt.n. 



Twenty-two Stockbridge students in 
the poultry and pomology divisions spent 
■ft Thursday and Friday in New York 
City with Instructor Bell visiting the 
terminal markets and studying methods 
of handling the great quantities of 
produce received there. 



Charles VV. Barr '29 has gone to East 
Lansing, Michigan, to become instructor 
in landscape gardening at Michigan State 
College. The head of the department 
there is Charles P. Halligan, M.A.C. '04. 

Alec C. Winton '29 is doing landscape 
architecture with the Springfield City 
Planning Board. 



Edward F. Gorham S'29 and Gordon 
C. Hulbert S'29 were campus visitors 
this last week. Gorham is poultry 
manager at Hannox Farm, Sherborn, 
under P. F. Staples, superintendent, 
M.A.C '04. 



Worth S. Root S'26 who is now in 
business with his father on their dairy 
farm in Colrain, has recently been a 
visitor on campus. 



Tomorrow evening the Stockbridge 
Si hool of Agriculture is to give its annual 
R ec epti on and Cet-acquainted Party to 
the members of the 1930 Winter School 
at Memorial Building. All arrangements 
for the program are in charge of the 
Student Council; President Norman 
Felrh S'.'JO acting chairman. 



THE NATIONAL SHOT REPAIRING 

21 Main St. 

Between Town Hall and Masonic Building 

Men's Shoes Soled and Heeled $1.75 

Full Soles and Rubber Heels $2.50 
Ladies' Shoes Soled and 

Rubber Heels - - $1.40 

Ladies' Shoes Heeled - • 40c 

All Work Guaranteed 



i AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"The Daddy of them all" 
EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 
Amherst, Mass. 



Lawrence N. Blanchard S'24 is now 
president of the L. N. Blanchard & Co., 
landscape contractors, with his business 
address at Gl Lincoln Ave., Standforn, 
Conn. 



Raymond E. Scott '27, after two years 
as manager of Lake Farm Orchards at 
Marlboro, has taken a position as sales- 
man with the Niagara Koladust Co., 
distributors of dusting machinery and 
material. 

Carl P. Larson S'28 has taken Mr. 
Scott's place as manager of the Lake 
Farm Orchards at Marlboro. 



It pays to present a neat appearencel 

College Barber Shop 

"M" Building 

Visit Ua Regularly "Nap" Mercler 



NEW DEPARTMENTS 

(Continued from Hade I) 

he b« given such teaching functions in the 
latter department as shall be mutualK 
agreed upon between himself and the 

head of that depart mem and approved 
by the president of the College. 

• ). These changes become effective im- 
mediately. 

This plan provides for the develop 
neat and management of the let ks ami 
herds on the College farm from the joint 
viewpoints of efficient (arm management 
and adequate provision of illustrative 
material for teaching. It is believed that 
this combination of classroom teaching 
of the scientific principle! of breeding 
and management of farm animals with 
the practical operation of the college 
herds and flocks on an adeq uate scale 
to insure good farm management pro- 
cedure will put the animal husbandry of 
this College in the position of leadership 
for New England which it desires to 
maintain. 

_ At the same time, the new organization 
of the Departments of Dairy Industry 
will give a similar opportunity for leader- 
ship by this College in the development 
of the program and details of operation 
of the movement for a New England-wide 
dairy industry program. 



SCRAPPY BATES SEXTET 

(Continued from I'age I) 

M.i.ss.i, luiMtis Hales 

Proat, Pore*, lw rw, Aadanaa, lie* laekei 



Da% i-.. Hiown. , 
WtrH litit, M.mtj 

■pad, i, i 
Guaaeaa, ni 
M\ rich, k 



i . (.{cmiii, (on. in 

lw, Johnson 

rd, Kywnaaon 

l<l. Wlnir 
K, M. mimic 



■con MaaaMhiteatta 8, latea I. 
Jgoala 1st period —'— f-rhnrnn (iiaeihli J) 
Mi to MM,acnu,etu ' Brown (pass Manty) 

L-'ijii jK-tio<i afimrhuiin, tfton (aaaaalatedj 

M period — No score. 

Referee --Dowil. 

Tune -three 20-inintitr ix'iioUH. 



CO-BO NOTBS 

Delta Phi Ciniina held a Tea in the 
Abbey Center lollowing Assembly | as t 
Wednesday afternoon .is .i s«x ial gct-to- 
gethai for the coeds . The (omniittee in 
charge (.insisted of (Ini.s Merritl '.'(2 and 

Haaal Pec* *32. Evetya Dover '.jo acted 

m the Capacity Oi hostess and poured tea. 
It was | jolly group which gathered to 
have a MH ial time togethei. 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reft. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS 



1 /2 PRICE SALE 

BOOKS! BOOKS! BOOKS! 

Fiction - Biography - Poetry - Religion - Children's Books 



Fancy Stationery - Christmas Cards - Stuffed Dolls and Animals 
We Give Red Arrow Money 

JAMES A. LOWELL, - - BOOKSELLER 



JUST IN CASE YOU HAVE 

THAT WINTER SPORTS CARNIVAL 

We have plenty of heavy warm sox, mit- 
tens in leather and wool. Genuine Saranac 
Buckskin gloves, skating caps, Ski coats, 
warm sweaters and everything else in the 
clothes line that you will need to make the 
day a success. 

R M. THOMPSON & SON 



CHUBBUCK PLAYS GREAT CAME 

(Continued from Page 1) 

high scoring forward, whom he held 
scoreless. Ellert dropped four floor 
beekete to lead the Bay State offense. 

In the first period, C.A.C. stored 
eight points before Massachusetts got 
started, and the quarter ended with the 
acere 12 to 5. In the first of the sc ond 
period, and in the third, Coach Ellen's 
men outscorcd their rivals, but the little 
advantage gained was lost in the last 
quarter, and Connecticut won .'f7 to L'.'f. 

"Freddie" Ellert received a cut on his 
eye in the third period, but it was covered 
and he finished the game. Ralph Sted- 
m.111, chairman of the M.A.C. Haskct- 
bail Advisory Committee, joined the 
team at Springfield on the trip and 
acted as advisory coach for the game. 
A group of about fifty Massachusetts 
student-, went to the game, and the 
interest which they showed is apprei i 
ated. The basketball game was broad 
<ast through radio station WCAC, with 
the announcing in charge of Albert E. 
Waugh, graduate of Massachusetts in 
the class of '24, and former editor of the 
Collegian. The summary: 

M.lhK.ll hllmlls 

It I- I' 





Connecticut 

H. I P 

Goldberg.H o (i 

Lamoureox.li r> o lo 

Ks.m.rf o 

H.inow.rf 1 2 

( IiuM.ik Ic.c 7 'I 16 

Toarville,c 

DuftY.lb 2 4 

OaterlingJb o 

Slydal.rb 1 I I 

Witaonj-b (» 



Mann.rh 
Foley ,ll> 
PakaamaJb 
Stanlsiewikl.c 
Kllert jt 
MinlcMfin.If 



HOOPSTRRS WILE PACK TKAMS 
(Continued from Pufte 1) 

Worcester Saturday. Caeca leaaiij of 

New Hampshire had ample main ial 
from which to build a team this season, 
as eight lettermen and several candidates 
from last year's freshman quintet re 
potted. In the forward court Stovolosky, 
Tilton, Patch, and Wiley, lettermen, ami 
bust is and Vallancourt, sophomores, aie 
leading candidates. Small, Conroy, frosh 
eaptain last year, and Jablonowski are 
battling for the pivot position. Captain 

Ganat Haaeratroea, Lord, and Ihuaeleiii 

are coni|>eting for the guard positions, 
daunt was last year named captain of 
the all-New England second team. So 
far this season, New Ifaaajwhlia has 
won over the Alumni ».") to l?. r », Iloston 
University 27 to IS, and has lost to 
Northeastern li'2 to 27. By comparison 
of the latter score with the Massachusetts 
t6 to 2A win over Northeastern, it mav 
lie seen that an interesting contest should 
take place at the Drill Hall Friday night. 

Always, the Massachusetts -Worcester 

baehotbail aaaaa is ■ hard fight, ami this 

year promises to be no exception, last 
winter M.A.C. nosed out the Fiiginc( is 
.'{() to UH after four overtime |>erioils 
This season, Worcester has won three 
and lost two games, and all cv.pt on, 
have licen close, hard games. Captain 
(.raham at <» liter, Asp ,uu\ Walkei as 
gnat ds, and Downing and Smith in the 
forward berths, comliine to make ,i 
strong club. Catrcll, Kontio, and I'm 
rington are the most promising substi 

tllles. 



Tnt.il-i 



16 5 .17 Totals 



H 7 Si 



Score at half tine Connecticut 84, Maaaachu 
l.Y Referee -SwaffieM. Tim<- -10- minute 

[«-i in<ig. 



FRENCH CLUB NOTES 

The French Club is a "live-wire" 
organization, and has planned an inter- 
esting and attractive program for this 
term. Activities begin immediately with 
a meeting tomorrow night, Thursday, 
January 23 at 7 p. m., at which time the 
election of officers will take place. The 
speaker of the evening will be E. L. 
Frost "SI who will narrate "Some Ex- 
periences in France." 

On February the Club has secured 
Prof. C. D. Boulliard of Amherst College 
to speak at its meeting. His subject will 
be "Les Fables de Lafontaine," and it 
promises to be worthwhile. February 20 
will bring "A Program of French Songs," 
both folk and national, which no one 
should miss. 

Finally on March 6 the club will 
exhibit French motion pictures, made 
possible by the French Steamship Com- 
pany and the French Embassy. As many 
reels as possible will be secured and will 
deal with the following subjects: La 
Vallee de la Seine, Chateau de la Loire, 
Promenade Parisiens, Pelerinage a 
Lourdes, and Un Marrage Breto. Every- 
one interested is invited to any of these 
activities. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROMPT SERVICE Telephone H 

The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 

"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



Jocetya Campbell of Spiingfield, Ma**., 
has becOOM a member ol (he (lass of 'if I 

bare at College ead an occapaat of 

Adams 1 1. ill, h iine January I, P.KIO. Miss 

c.mipixii h.is traaaferred to M.A.c. 

Irom the University of Arizona whcic 
><lie attended just before coming here, 

"The Homestead" has lost its original 
occupants .,,,,1 ,,., ,.j v ,. 4 | B „,. w f arm | y 

which will remain during the first five 
Beaks of this term. The following git Is 
have just removed to Adams Hall: 
Rachetl Atwood '.fO, May Buchfcr MO, 

lively,, Dover '.{O, Lucy Crunualdt '.UI, 
Mertle Denny \'U), (iertiude Maylott '.'{0. 
Following are the girls w | )0 have 
entered the home economies praetue 
house: Fvelvn Sindstrom '.Ml, Anne K. 
Digney '.{I, Sdly Bradley 11, Margaret 

Koerber '.fi, llarjorie Monk ':n, Shirley 

Upton ':»!. 

Miss Helen Knowlton is homestead 
mother at the Homestead. 

STUDKNTS PASS BASKET- 
BALL OFFICIALS' TEST 

Sergius J. It. in.n.1 '.to, Raymond S. 

Mann '.'io, Maurice Subei ':«), and 

William E. Hosworth, Jr. '.'H passed the 
examinations offered by the Distt i 
Hoard of the National Council of Ap 

proved Baahethall OaViahv 

Mernard is known about campus as a 
haseball and soccer player of note and is 
often seen as icfe'ne of some of the inti I 
ti it. rnity hoop contests. 

M.o m, e.iptain of the 1930 football 
team, w.is also a It-lie, in. in on |.,*| yrais' 
\aisily baahethall team 

Saber and Boaarorth ere ii<> mcmlx r* 
of the varattj baahethall aaaed and 

Suher was a powerful l.ntor in the in 
formal so... , . |yfa ,,f the past fall 



New 
NECKLACES 

Just Arrived 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



AMH ERST 
THEATER 1 



Mat. iH I *U 
Kv.-. ;lt 7 11(1 



I' I'll I tire a, S 20 

I .-.il. in* al 7 oil 



WED.-IHUR. JAN. ll-U 

ALICE WIHTK 
Talking - Singing - Dancing In 

"GIRl fROM WOOIWORTHS" 

I h. Primt ■ : r. 1 ,,,,/, u n~, 

..' I'ri,il,l-H;lv /(,i/,i f , 



FRI.-SAT. JAN. 24-2S 

2 - 01 tstandim; TALK IKS - 2 

Kith.ml DIX A J1111. (Ol I VKK In 

"THE LOVE DOCTOR" 

ra,l lni<( l,i K r hit "Tit 



It,,, , .1. 
/'»,. mrrun, 



marl 

mud' 1, 

Vl.\ S 

ralmimil KIWI t oiim.ih. ,• ISI.SNKTrin 

THIS THING GALLED LOVE 

Il 1 U.i m,.-- uni'/u< ili'in.i 1,'iint 
m rr, • Ui >.,;r 



MON.-TUES. JAN. 27-2H 
LK.VI RICK JOY in 

W MOST IMMORAL LADY' 

Talking-Singing Vitaphone Drama 



Visit us when you are down town 

SARRIS* RESTAURANT 
College Candy Kitchen, he 

Try our waffles with sausage or chicken 
CHOICE CANDIES - . - FOOD of QUALITY 



. 



A. C. Libra: 



THE MASSACHUSETTS CCLLFGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1930 



I 






DRESS CLOTHES for MILITARY BALL 

We can furnish your Dress Clothes— Tuxedos, Collars, Shoes and Shirts. 

TUXEDOS RENTED 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



KARI.K S. DRAPER '15 
(Continued (rum Pafte 1) 

conditions, a wide ratine of climate-vary- 
ing from tropical heat to north temperate 
briskness in the mountains and by I 
class of true Anglo -Saxon people in the 
upland areas, the ri -e of the South has 
been phenomenal. 

In pooling, the speaker mentioned the 
substantial hospitality of the South, a 
quality which every visitor tomes to love, 
and which is comparable to that reputed 
for New England. This intimacy is due 
to a great extent to the bond of com- 
panionship which the great textile in- 
dustries foster among its workers. The 
housing conditions of the South are 
greatly improved due to the efforts of 
the same manufactories. In noting that 
the South is in a rather depressed con- 
dition at the present time, Mr. Draper 
pointed out that, after all, the prosperity 
of this section goes back to agriculture, 
and that the textile industry is normally 
the lowest paying of large scale industries. 
Competition has also greatly affected 
these industries. In general, however, 
the s|H-aker stated that the condition 
was quite temporary, and that there are 
good opportunities in every line of occu- 
pation. The South has already received 
many M.A.C. men as teachers, landscape 
gardeners, and industrial managers. For 
a considerable time in the future the 
speaker feels that the South will draw 
her most successful managers trom the 
North. 



FACULTY NOTES 



Dr. Charles S. Cibbs of Michigan 
State College has been appointed to fill 
the position of assistant research pro- 
lessor in veterinary science which was 
made vacant by the resignation of Dr. 
Norman J. I'yle a short time ago. Dr. 
Gibbs is a graduate of Bates College and 
received his Master's and Doctor of 
Philosophy degrees at Yale. He has 
served six years at the University of 
Nanking, China, and two at Michigan. 
He took up his duties here about Nov. 1. 



MILITARY NOTES 



Dr. Kenneth L. Bullis has taken up 
his duties as assistant veterinary patholo- 
gist, succeeding Dr. Ellmore F. Sanders. 
Dr. Bullis is a graduate of the Iowa 
State College and for the past year has 
been in quarantine work for the depart- 
ment of agriculture in the state of Cali- 
fornia. 



R.O.T.C. RIFLE TEAM 

Seventeen men have been selected by 
Sergeant (ronk as members of the Re- 
serve Officers Training Corps rifle team 
at the Bay State college. These men who 
have been shooting regularly in the 
gallery are: 

19:$0 W. A. Day, H. A. Goodell, 
H. U. Goodell, I- VY. Spooner. 

1*>.'52 H. M. Chase, K. W. Chapman, 
A. C. Haynes, F. E. Miller, H. H. Smart, 
L. P. Teague. 

1933 _VV. V. C.oodstein, R. E. Hicks, 
(i. E. Hodsdon, R. E. Nichols, V. C. 
Pineo, T. 11. Powell, P. M. Runge. 



LOST 
A BROWN TOPCOAT 

Left in a car which gave me a ride from 
Holyoke to Amherst on Sunday Oct. 27. 
The driver was on his way to visit a 
brother at M.A.C. 
J. INGERSOLL, mail address 

Amherst, Mass. 



Miss M. C. Hughes of New Bedford 
has been appointed to succeed Miss 
Barton as laboratory assistant in Pom- 
ology. Miss Hughes has been a student 
at Boston University. 



Deady's Diners 

A breath of clear cool night air, a 
stroll to 'Buck's" where a good bite to 
eat awaits you. 

$5.50 MEAL TICKET $5.00 
Open 6.45 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 



Mr. Edward Behre has accepted the 
position of director of the Northeastern 
Forest Station with headquarters at 
M.A.C. Mr. Behre has been for many 
years a member of the station staff and 
will fill the vacancy caused by the resig- 
nation of Dr. J. S. Boyce who is now at 
the Sheffield Scientific School, Yale 
University. 



Chemist in sugar refining. He spends his 
summers in charge of his own apple 
orchard in Westfield, Mass. 



Miss Edna L. Skinner is planning to 
entertain the M.A.C. alumnae of the 
Connecticut Valley at the Homestead on 
Sunday afternoon, January 26. 



NINTH AGGIE REVUE 

(Continued from Pafte 1) 

Some Talk," "A Bit of Music" was pre- 
sented by Herbert S. Vaughan 'AO, 
Nelson F. Beeler '.'53, and James S. Klar 
'33. The expert piano-accordian playing 
by Klar was particularly excellent. In 
native costume Nftsret O. Mamaqui 'A2 
followed, singing two parts of "Epiri," 
Albanian Song of Freedom. 

The Roister Doisters particularly fea- 
tured in "The Camberley Triangle" by 
A. A. Milne. The lady of the "triangle" 
was Miss Anne Hinchey '80, the "war- 
husband" Davis H. Elliot 'AO, and "the 
other man" Arthur Johnson '31. Each 
player handled his part in a truly pro- 
fessional manner. The final feature of 
the evening was the College Orchestra 
under the direction of Dr. Miles H. 
Cubbon. The program consisted of the 
sweet "Andantino" by Lemare, the 
martial Hungarian Dance No. 5 of 
Brahms and "Campus Memories" ar- 
ranged by Serely. 



JUNIOR CLASS MEETING 

At a recent meeting of the junior clasj 
he following officers were elected: pi' 
dent, VVinton Danglemeyer; vice-pres). 
dent, Miss Ruth Scott; secretary, ' 
Pauline Frederick; treasurer, Paul \ 
Smith; captain, Norman Myrick; ami 
sergeant-at-arms, Philip Kimball. Alan 
Chadwick was elected chairman of the 
banquet committee. 



Dean William Machmer spends a 
large part of his Thursday afternoons at 
the State House in Boston, where and at 
which periods he interviews prospective 
students. 



FROSH BASKETBALL 

Palmer High School worked together 
as a team better than dill the Massachu- 
setts freshmen in a basketball game .it 
the Drill Hall on Tuesday, January 14, 
and the visitors won 25 to 20. The 
yearlings' defense went to pieces, and 
there was a lack of team work on the 
otfense. At half time, Coach Briggs' nun 
were leading to 7, but Palmer, led h\ 
Holbrook and Curtin, eclipsed the f; 
men to win in the second half. Hanson 
was the highest frosh scorer with seven 
points. 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



Wilbur H. Marshman '23 was married 
December 12 to Miss Ethel Harriet 
Wood of Springfield, Mass. Mr. and 
Mrs. Marshman left immediately for 
Cuba, where he spends his winters as a 



Professor Frank A. Waugh has recently 
been appointed a councilor of The 
National Parks Association. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 
V. G RON DON I CO, Prop 



BARSELOTTl'S 

Wc Rive a ticket to the 

Community Theatre with 

every purchase of 50c 

ICE CREAM LUNCHES 

CANDY SMOKES 



ASK FOR 

" Munsingwear" 

RAYON and SILK 
Moomers - Step-ins -Vests 
Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 
Night Robes 

SOLD ONLY AT THIS STORE 

G.Edward Fisher 



Seventeen students from the States of 
Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Mass- 
achusetts, Connecticut, New York and 
Illinois arc registered in the special winter 
course for florists. 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 



Prof. Harold Core was elected to mem- 
bership in the Society of Directors of 
Physical Education in Colleges, at the 
annual meeting of this society, held in 
New York City o«. December 31, 1929. 



TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

Radio Equipment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., just below P.O. Amherst 



Prof. Frank A. Waugh has recently 
b.cn elected a trustee of Amherst Acad- 
emy, the oldest educational institution 
in the Connecticut Valley, antedating 
Amherst, Smith and Mt. Holyoke col- 
leges. Indeed Amherst Academy was 
usually regarded as the forerunner of 
Amherst College, as Amherst College 
was in reality largely responsible for the 
beginnings of Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College. Amherst Academy is still 
a going foundation for the promotion of 
classical education. 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



fOLLEQ p 

^^ SHOE REPAIRING CO. *— * 

Next to Douglas Marsh 
The Meeting Place of all College Men 



P/il£££5§.3rV 

VVlTllTllJltl ■ I 



WED.-THURS., JAN. 22 - 23 
RONALD COLEMAN in 

"CONDEMNED" 

with Ann Harding. .1 new and daring Ronald 
(Olman in a IpMmimg, dramatic romance thai 
,Titikles with the dynamic action of he-men and 
biases with the warmth of heroic love. 
All Star Talklnft Comedy "Hurdy Cunlv ' 
Metro News 



FRI.-SAT. JAN. 24-25 

"A SONG of KENTUCKY" 

Thrills tu the hoof heats of thundering thorough- 
lireds and a firi :cho slaked her hand on a r-; <. 
The actual running of I9t8 Kentucky Derly in 
which Hist /.on Mrnran has an entry is one ■ 
the exciting high spots of this pit lure 

Luurel & Hardy In "Berth Marks" Ni»> 



IMON.-1UES., JAN. 27-28 

NO MO\ IKS 

American Legion Play 

"SPANISH MOON" 



|WED.-'IIIURS., JAN. 29-30 

"NIX on DAMES' 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



Canadian Shoes with Steel 
Tubular Skates, Special $6.89 

Skis at Cut Prices 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear bank block 



For Prompt Service and Workmanship of Distinction 

PHONE 828 

AMHERST CLEANERS & DYERS 

DRY CLEANING - PRESSING - DYEING - REPAIRING 

LAUNDRY SERVICE 

M.A.C. Men's Motto Is Always-LET "DAVE" DO IT 

Tubular Skates 
$5.00 to $11.00 per pair 

Ice Hockey Sticks and Pucks 

A J. HASTINGS "^ ^.r AMHERST, MASS. 



ALVMNl NOTES 



3 



GORDON SILK HOSIERY 

Chiffon and 
Service Weights 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



$1.50 and $2.00 pair 



Augustus F. Sweetland '26 and Pauline 
F, Foss were married on October 8, at 
Stoneham, M.i-v 

1929's Landscape Majors 

Francis Alberti is working in the land- 
scape office of the A. D. Taylor Co. in 
Cincinnati. Ohio. 

Armond Arnurius is traveling in Florida. 

Robert Bowie is teaching algebra and 
biology and is coach in the high school 
in Litchfield. Conn. "Bob" says he 
really has to work now. 

John Chadwick is doing construction 
work for the state in Palmer. 

Ruth A. Faulk has joined the faculty 
of the Brockton High School as assistant 
teacher of science. 

Anthony Gagliarducci is assisting 
Marjorie S. Cautley, landscape designer, 
of Ridgewood, N. J. 

Asa Kinney is back on campus for 
graduate study. 



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and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 
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THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



_A.nrm.etl Cle 



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AMHERST 



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Sale 

25$ discount on our finest Overcoats 
Others $32.50 to $38.50 

I NO. HYANNIS 



®lig iHa*iHarim*igtta (HMmxun 



Vol. XL. 

RAND SHOWS LAZARUS 
AS AUTHOR OF GOSPEL 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1930 



Fourth Cospel, Usually Credited to 

John, May Have Been Written 

by "The Undying Lazarus" 



Prof. F. P. Rand wis the speaker at 

the Tuesday evening Language and 

Literature talk List week. Speaking on 

The Undying Lazarus," he expressed 

opinion that the fourth Gospel 

lily, if not probably, was written by 

I i/arus, and not by John, who is usually 

, redited with it. 

The speaker, first showing that the 
Gospel of John was app aren tly written 
'tin- one whom Jesus loved," painted 
a vivid picture of lioth John and Lazarus, 
and made it evident that the latter was 
the most logical author of this Goapel, 
which, by virtue of its deep philosophy 

and lack of parable*, is peculiarly differ. 

int from the other three. 

I'rofessor Rand then proceeded to 
refute the more serious objections to 

tins theory, laying that the reason 
Lazarus is not referred to in any other 
Gospel may be that there was jealousy 
among the twelve disciples. This possi 
bility is further suggested by the fact 
that the place of the last supper is not 
definitely referred to in the first three 
Gospels, but the Goapel of John plans 
it at the home of Lazarus, and says that 
SC also sat at the table. 

After efficiently disposing of several 
Other objections, the speaker closed, 
ng the thought that it is possible 
that Lazarus went through his experience 
of death and resurrection so that he 
might better write a more deeply 
iptred life of the Saviour. 




Number 14 



Revised Physical Education Building to 

Have All Features Originally Planned 



Military Ball Plans 

Progressing Rapidly 

Elaborate Decorations Insured by tbe 
Efforts of "Hal" White and Buitacb 



in 



MANY FROLIC AT 
WINTER CARNIVAL 



Sleigh-Ride Proves to be Joyful 
Climax to Day of Revelry 



At last "King Winter" looked with 
favor upon one of the most cherished 
hopes of the Outing Club and allowed 
enough snow last Saturday for the Club's 
id annual winter carnival since the 
War. The first one of recent years was 
held two years ago, the occasion being 
impossible last year. 

Saturday morning's events began with 
a rid form competition which was divided 
into three heats with performances on 
tin toboggan slide, on the hill in the 
orchard and on the jump respectively. 
The event as a unit was won by Hardy 
Wahbjre* 'Al, with Leopold Takahashi 
31 second and Charles Little '31 third. 
The next event was a cross-country ski 
Reuben Call 'A0, Charles Little '31, 
and Francis Mucklow 'AA taking first. 
i, and third places respectively. 
■aowshoc race turned out to be an 
tntt -rtainment rather than a contest, a 
-• of co-eds giving Floyd Brackley 
run for his life" with many "en- 
nients." Probably the most popu- 
lar sport of the morning was toboggan 
Hiding, tut toboggans— four from Smith 
anil two from this campus— being in 
t use. Ski-joring was also in- 
Waged in by the more daring pleasure- 
rs. 

The afternoon saw the skating events 
■ e, beginning with a very expert 
exhibition by Robert Lagarge '30 and 
ner. The spectacular skating race 
afternoon, drawing eight corn- 
was won by Howard Cheney 
**. i'hilip Stephan 'AA taking second 
pace. The remainder of the afternoon 
f-n up by two hockey games, the 
sophomore game being won by 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Plans for the annual Military Mall have 
been going along at a rapid r.ite and all 
things seem to foretell that this year's 
military frolic is going to be the best 
ever. Tickets are selling well and the 
committee expects even a larger crowd 
than last year. 

Something entirely new and different 
is being attempted in the line of decora- 
tions. "Hal" White has charge of the 
decorations with very able assistance in 
the form of "Breezy" Baitscfc who is 
chief designer. If this combination can- 
not make the Drill Hall look as it never 
has before, it can not be done. 

Last week's Collegian contained an 
error about the chaperons. The latest 
information is that the Smith chaperon 
is Mrs. Mary Ingles of the Washburn 
House who must be called or seen Thurs- 
day, February ti, between 4 :.'{() and 5:30. 
The Mt. Holyoke chaperon is Mrs. 
(nippy of Wilder Hall. Inasmuch as 
transportation for the girls has to be 
arranged ahead of time, it will be m 
sary for men bringing women from either 
place to notify Cox or Scdert|uist by 
February A. Don't wait till the last 
minute. 

Since this is a College dance, everyone 
should turn out to make it the biggest 
and best of the year. Everyone is in\ ited. 
Anil don't forget; there is a limited 
number of tickets. 

DR. D. BREWSTER EDDY 
IS CHAPEL SPEAKER 

Enlarges Forcefully on "Working 
Out Our Own Salvations" 



Changes Occur Only in a Few Minor 
Dimensions. Architectural 
Appearance will be Superior 

It is a splendid tribute to the lov.div 
"I MAC. men to their Alma Mate) 
that they have supplied, with gcnciosilv 
and sacrifice, the financial means l>v 
which, with the espCCted appropriat iona 
from the State, this fine I'livsical Edtl 
cation building may soon be erected. 
The above cut shows the revised plan 
which the possible $2K7.f><X) provided bv 
state appropriation and In funds i.iised 
bv the alumni committee will make 
possible, This splendid structure will 
have all the facilities of the building 
originally planned, the change being in 
only a few minor dimensions, and will 
be considerably su|H-rior in architectural 
app e a ra nce, In fad the plans indicate 

that, as a physical education plant, it 
will rank favorably with that of any of 
the small colleges in the country. 

The building will be located on the 
site between the present Drill Hall and 
the Paige Veterinary Laboratory. This 
location will place the building conven- 
ient to the Alumni Athletk Field, t lie 
Memorial Hall, and the Drill Hall. It 
will face the east and have direct frontal 
approach from Lincoln Avenue. It will 
contain two stories. Facing Lincoln 
Avenue there will In the forward sec ti o n , 
210 feet KXIg and B0 feet wide. A passage 
way in the center of this section leads to 
the cage, the rear taction which will be 
180 feet long and 150 fed wide. 

The south wing o! the first floor plan 

include* the main locker room containing 

Continued on Page Sj 



Prof. Sears Illustrates 

Conditions in Labrador 

Speaker Has Volunteered His Services 

to the Development of 

Tbis Country 

At the general assembly ol the College 

last Wcdncsd.iv allcruoon, the students 
weie Healed tn an illustrated lectuic l,v 
Prof. F. ('. Sears, professor of pomology 

at the College, on the ever fascinating 

subject of Labrador. ProfeeSM .Scats 
volunteered his serviics as an .iKiiiul 

tunst t<> the renowne d Dr. Grenfefl in 

his work in that country, in an endeavor 

to determine the possibility of the culti- 
vation of fruit bearing trees in the for- 
bidding soil of thai legion, and pursuing 
his researches in the suinmeis 

The co mbi ned anecta of the remarkable 

views projected on the s< iien and the 



TWO STRONG QUINTETS 
FALL TO BAY STATERS 

New Hampshire Suffers 2S-19 Defeat 

At the Hands of a Fast 

MAC. Combine 

S up eri or at all times to then- oppo- 
nents, Massachusetts sent the Iniveisilv 

of New Ha m p s h ire haekntball quintal 

down to a 98 to 10 defeat last fiiday 
night at the Drill Hall. The game was 

hard fought aearl) to roughness, but 

'he M.A.C. eombuM worked steadily 
towards victoiv against strong opposi- 
tion. Team work, rather than individual 

play, was noticeable in the work of the 
state college live, .is ,a, h member of t he 
team contributed ■! least four points to 
the score. Minkslein led with nine |«>ints, 
and Staaisiewski and lohv each gd six. 
The same live men plaved the whole 
game, and e.u h ^.ive a good demonstra- 
tion ot defense. 

lot the "Wildcats," <..iunt, Small and 
Hagstroni performed well, all hough for 
them, too, the plav ol the team was more 

important than that oi any of ita mem- 

bere, All the men arere last and « lever, 
and had New Hampshire been luckier 
with their shots on c ills umlei the basket 
in the fust hall, the scon- would have 
been mm h (loser Only once did the 
visitois threaten in the second ipiaiter 
when they scored three baskets in <|iu< k 
sin cession, but this i a ||y was soon 
slopped 

Conroy of New Hampshire broke the 

ice in the fust ipi.ulei with a foul, but 

Staniaiewehl Beared from under the 

basket and put Massachusetts into a 

had which was never relinquished. In 

(Continued on Huge 3) 

PUCKSTERS TAKE 
N.H. AND BATES 

Davis Scores Winning QejaJ in 
Overtime Period 



Fast Friday a fteTU OOa at Durham, the 
Massachusetts lux key team defeated the 
University ol New Hampshire bv the 



w . -w -. .. |"-'j<> i< 'I i/ll V IIS. ■ I > i II , I I {• I | IK - 9 — f — **■_- •^•W 

graphically explanatory lecture delivered I* °"' "' «* lo ' "'•' «■"«"• *■'" close 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

general excellence in under- 
study of chemistry, Ralph 
kcrson '30 was awarded the 
pnia Dare Extract Prize in 



'ry," the announcement of 



was made at assembly last 
'lay afternoon. 



Dr. D. Brewster Eddy of the American 
Board of Commissioners for Foreign 
(Continued on I'afte 3) 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

In !'rrfrren:r. the 

iL-\; in literature, the oldest. 
I he classic litrrntuir i] alwayi modern" 
liui.irr l.ytton 



LEAVES OF ABSENCE 

FOR COLLEGE STAFF 

In accordance with the plan for leaves 
of absence for professional improvement 
adopted by the Trustees of the College 
last year, three leaves of absence were 
granted at the recent annual meeting of 
the Board. Prof. J. S. Chamberlain, 
head of the department of chemistry- 
was granted leave of absence for next 
year for the purpose of travel in Europe 
and study at Oxford University. I'rof. 
R. A. Van Meter was granted leave of 
absence for next year for the purpose of 
study at Cornell University. Prof. A. 
E. Cance, head of the department of 
agricultural economics, was granted leave 
of absence for the spring and summer 
terms of 1931 for the purpose of travel 
in South America. 



Wednesday, January 29 
.■i.'.'i p. in. Antwibty Edward C B 

Orpiny ( omrn 

Department ot Correction. "i nun-. 

( riminali and the • (immunity." 
Vanity Basketball: Army al weal Point. 
-•hi n. m. V.ir-iiy Kockey: Northeastern 

;it Ho, Ion 

Bay State Entertainer! at Florence, Ma 
1 .30 p in laterfraternity Basketball: 

Alpha Gamma Klio n. Alpha Sigma Phi 

7.1."> p. in. IntiTfratcrnr ball: 

K K v- Q T V 
s.(H) ;,. ni laterfraternity Basketball: 

LamlxJa Chi Alpha va. A.T.G. 
Thursday. January <0 
Stockbridac Hockey Greenfield il 8. .it 

( rreenneld. 
Stockbridge Basketball: Turnei 

here . 
Interfrati -ill: 

Phi SitJina k.iiip:i VS. Alpha Sigma I'in 
Friday, January tl 

T.'HI ji. m. Social I'nion: I'! -i snd 

Fran 
Saturday, February 1 
Vanity Hockey: Jack Hutchinson's All 

v t.ir^. hcic. 
Stockbridge Hockey: Willistoa at 

hampton 
s'Hip m Vanity Basketball: Wedeyan 

at Middk town, Conn. 
3.00 p. m. taterfraternity Basketball: 

K.K. v- Alpha Sigma PW. 
J.ihi p, :n. Intel-fraternity Ba • 

Non-Fraternity rs. Sigma Pttl Epatloa. 
Sunday, February 2 

9.00 a.m. Sunday Chapel. K<-v. l-'r. 
7.1.1 p.m. JrwHh Conceit, Memorial BUIk. 
Tuesday, February 4 
645p.m. Language and Literature Talk: 

"Tristan ami Iseult.'* by Prof. Julian, 

with musii by I'rof. Godinu. 



by I'rofessor Sears served to forcibly 

d e mo ns trate the genuine significance and 
magnitude of the accomplishnienta of 

the persevering doctor who has been so 

BMcceeefnl in his effort to asake the bleak 

and detofate land of Labrador more truly 
habitable, and the lives of its hitheito 
wretched inhabitants more livable. The 

lecture afforded an intimate glimpse into 

the lives and natures ol some of t he 
natives as well .is those of some of the 
little army thai labors for their welfare, 
superbly Oblivious tO their own heroism 
in the srdence of their work. 

\n exhibition of photographs taken by 
I'rofessor Sears is on display in the 
Memorial Building, as well as a i,n' ol 

arti< lis, curioa from the northern i ountry, 

and figures ailistically decorated by con- 
\ aleSI cuts in t he hospitals 

H00PSTERS TO MEET 
ARMY AND WESLEYAN 

"Stars in Stripes" Will Play Two 
Hard Gaaaae OH Foreign Courts 

Two of the hardest gamea on this 
on'a schedule will be played tins 

week by the "Stars in Stri|x-s," Massa- 
chusetts basketball team, sim e Armv 
and VYesleyan both have strong lenii- 
with notable records Moth of the game- 
are away from home; at West Point, t he 

contest will be araged on i Hoor as huge 
a- that at C onn e ct icut Aggie, while the 

\V< -levari gym at Middletown is smaller 
than the Drill Hall surface. 

Army has defeated Delaware, Columbia, 
Hucknell, and New Hampshire, and have 
lo-t ■ lose game-, to Harvard and Pennsyl- 
vania. The team is a big and expenem ed 
quintet, and they play a fast and rough 
game. The first string line-up includes 
Kreugcr and Hutchinson, forwards, 

Strother, center, and Malloy and Abel!, 

guards. However, Massachusetts should 
(Continued on Page 3) 



and it was necessary to play a ten- 
minute overtime periixl to decide the 
match. 

M AC scoicd first when Manty 
pushed the pink past USAiM Tasker 

alter interce pting ■ pass. Crams, fast 

New Hampshire (enter, evened the 
si ore with a goal before the first |M-riinl 
was over, and the score remained ball 
until the end of the regular playing time. 
Hoth teams plaved fast lux key in the 
overtime period, and just before the end 
of the first five extra minutes, Davis 

tiK»k the puck from a Bcrinunage and 

Continued on Page .1) 

RELAY TEAM PLACES THIRD 

AT BOSTON GARDEN 

la a part <»i the William C. Prod 
Memorial Games held in the Bodoa 
Garden last Satufda) i vening, the Ma 

( husdta v.n-it v ti lav team ran in a 

triangular race between Bowdoin, Colby, 

and Mas.s.i< liiisetls, the Bay State team 
finishing a very i lose third to Colby 
whiih took Second plan- as I lie rSjCC was 

won by Bowdoin. 
Bowdoin had been scheduled to mt 

Tufts but Tufts w.i- for< ed to withdraw 
that morning l»ei SUM of 1 1 ho KM 

of its competitors and a triangular i.ee 
between Bowdoin, Coll.v, ami Massa- 

ehuastu area formed. Bowdoin easily 

won the ran- but ( olby, although off to 
SB early lead, only finished a scant two 
yards in front of K'xiney, Hay St, id- 
am hor mm. As the whole state QOllagC 
team was made up of men without any 

previous varsity experienc e, the team 
performed verj creditably and much in 

the way of improvi in tA is exp e cte d 
before the 15 A V me.; n the Boston 
Arena m the middle of February. 

The summary: 

Won by Mowdoin Kising, Thistle- 

w.nte, Wingate, Poster); 2nd, Colby 
(Hulbert, Kgert, Batson, rfodldewies); 
3rd, Massachusetts Breed Smith, West, 
Whitten, Rooney), Time: Am. 42 4-5«. 



i 



9 

TV 



st> 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1930 






t 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, |«tfj 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the students. 

~BOAKI> OF EDITORS 
Lewis M. Lyni>s ':«> EdJta in -< "»»«•' 

Cecil II. VVaui.ekih "M Manaains gdjun 

Makgarkt P. Donovan "30 A Delate Editoi 

Ekic Sincueton :«» Ajsadatt Editor 



Editorial 

Feature 

Interviews 

Alumni and Faculty 

Athletics 

Campus 



DEPARTMENT EDITOR! 

i i nra m. uynds 

Ebic Sin<;lkton 

Masgabsi P. Donovan 

II. Daniel Darling 

John K Oiknaki) 

Sally E. Hkaw-ey 

Frank T. DouCLAH 

Frank L. Spsingbi 

Lewis B. CUCINOTTA 

I I llAKIIOKI) Jlc 

w Raymond W'ark 



'30 

-M i 
"jo 
•31 
■:',i 
■31 
•31 
■32 
■31 

33 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John R. Tank '.'«) Buataea Manages 

WiNiiikoF ('. Smiih ")<i Advertising Manager 
Robert G. Coodmow 30 Circulation Maw— 

David M. Nasos id 
I'ail A. Smiih "31 

F. KlNM.EY WllllIlM ''11 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



some type of work to aid in the payment 
Of his expenses it he so desires. Thus, 

money ea ■ prerequisite for • college 
education has pueed away, leaving a 
college education on ■ new level, capable 
oi being achieved by the average Ameri- 
can youth desirous of preparing himself 
before attempting to obtain i degree. 

Perhaps, there romes the eoniplaint 

ih.it everyone should not be educated. 

Degrees would become too common and 
the work requiring manual labor would 
be taken over by "white collar" men. 
Nevertheless, it must be admitted that 
many benefit! would be derived from an 
increase in the average intelligence of 
individuals, which can be obtained only 
through a so-called higher education open 

for acceptance by every youth properly 
prepared for advanced study. 




Scribbling 

!j?e Scribe 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



Entered as BKOnd-daM Battel Bl tin- Amlirrst 

Pout Office. Accepted for mailing ;>t special rate 
of [x>st.it;f provided lor in w lion I MB, Act of Oc- 
tober, 1917. authorized Attgual 90, 191K. 



TRUSTEES PLEASED 



DEFERRED PLEDGING 

1 or several weeks there u.is consider- 
able discussion of the fraternity rushing 
and pledging system in vogue at this 
college in the eolunins of this paper. 
Arguments for and against deferred 
pledging were presented by persons who 
have considered the subject. Perhaps 
through these Silkies others have ob- 
tained mw light on the subjtCt. How 
ever, it was somewhat disappointing to 
find that no comments M further dis- 
cission have come from those who 
should be interested in the matter. 

From this it is logical to conclude that 
everyone is satisfied with the present 
arrangement; but, of course, we know 
this is not the case. Many think that a 
carefully worked out plan of deferred 
rushing would be much more desirable 
than the one we now use. Hut is this 
matter to die here for the present, to be 
brought up next year in the same manner? 
The point we are trying to make is that 
now that this very debatable subject 
has been dragged into the public eye it 
should not be dropped after the exchange 
of a few haphazard ideas, Some ait ion 
should be taken. If, after careful de- 
liberation by representatives of all con- 
cerned, deferred pledging should be 
deemed advisable, it must be instituted 
without further delay. Too often these 
suggestions that might be constructive 
in the highest sense of the word are per- 
mitted to die a natural death. 

fa we see it, the responsibility now 
rests with the Intel traternit y Conference. 
Ample notice should be given the various 
fraternities so that they will have time 
to discuss thoroughly the pros and cons, 
ami then at a meeting of the Conference 
perhaps an open meeting some sofa- 
tion formulated. The matter is very 
important and demands due consider- 
ation. 



There was much feeling of satisfaction 
,ind even rejoit ing at the annual meeting 
of the Hoard of Trustees, recently held, 

because of accomplishments of the Physi- 
cal Education Building Committee. While 

the building is not yet an actuality it 
a/as hit that it is practically assured and 
that thus one oi the outstanding needs of 
I Ik' College is about to be met. The 
Trustees have long felt the urgent need 
lor such a building, and yet have been 
tumble to secure state appropriation for 
its construction. The alumni, in taking 
the initiative and in furthering the 
project to such an apparently satis- 
factory conclusion, have rendered a very 
great service to t he College. The Trustees' 

appreciation of the efforts of the Com- 
mittee towards securing the building is 
not less than their satisfaction in the way 
the campaign has been conducted They 
feel that many new friends have been 
made for the College through this cam- 
paign. The fine spirit of co-operation 
exhibited by executive and administra- 
tive officers of the State is another tribute 

to the efforts oi the Committee. 

Another apparent fad is the general 
satisfaction in the new building plans 
which provide the needed facilities at an 
estimated cost of .•?2S7,.")tH). The Trustees 
feel that the architects' drawing from 
these plans presents a better appearance 
than that of the original plans, and, 
while some consolidation has been neces- 
sary, they feel that none of the essentials 
have been lost and some advantages 
have been gained. 

The efforts of the many persons who 
have helped in this campaign are sin- 
cerely appreciated. By unanimous vote 
the special thanks of the Hoard were 
extended to Philip F. Whit more, chair- 
man of the committee, and to Curry S. 
Hicks, manager of the ca m pa ign . 

ft W. Thatcher, 
President of College 



Do you remember the gentleman who 
spoke at Chapel about the younger 
generation? Well, here's what you are 
coining to: 

The class of l'.»2ii, in reunion at Smith 
College, won the cup for the best song, 
which we quote in full. 
"When we were in college we were just a 

little wild; 
We made smoking legal, and we didn't 

smoke them mild. 
President Neilson scolded us, like every 

other child — 
We were the younger generation. 
Whoopee! Whoopee! We had a lot of fun. 
Whoopee! We did what wasn't being 

done. 
We liked to shock our elders, and to see 

them turn and run — 
We were the younger generation. 
Now we're third reuners, and you may 

think we are through 
Finding lots of joy in life, but we're just 

telling you 
Our fun is just beginning, for now we can 

be. too, 
Shocked at the younger generation. 
Whoopee! Whoopee! They don't run 

college right. 
Whoopee! Hare legs are an atrocious 

sight 1 



EDUCATION 

Before many weeks come to pass one 
hundred and ten students, more or le>s. 
will receive their Bachelor of Science 
degrees from Massachusetts, and go out 
among 300,000 other American 1990 
college graduates after enjoying a so 
called "four-year loaf." By the ordinary 
layman unfamiliar with college, its 
character and obligations placed upon 
the youth desirous of becoming leaders of 
tomorrow, a college career is depicted as 
being available only for those who have 
money to spare. Perhaps, this inaccurate 
conception has been based Upon and 

banded down from the requirements of 

the early educational institutions of 
higher learning. The prerequisites were, 
for example, money, social prestige, and 
a desire to study the classics. Today a 
college education requires only one pre- 
requisite; namely, adequate preparation. 
At the present time money is not 
necessarily a factor of prime importance 
although it is very advantageous to one 
striving to obtain a degree. Every year 
students go through college, partially, or 
in many cases, totally self supporting. 
For instance, last year at the University 
of California, it is reported that approxi- 
mate^ seventy-five percent, five thou- 
sand students, were partially or totally- 
self supporting. This Is not the only 
American institution which affords oppor- 
tunities for student employment. Prac- 
tically every college student can obtain 



PICTURES OF LABRADOR 

Prof. Fred C. Sears has placed on 
exhibition in the Memorial Huilding, a 
collection of photographs, mainly en- 
largements, from the negatives made 
during 1928 and 1929 in Labrador. 
Professor Sears spent the last two sum- 
mers sailing up and down the Labrador 
coast, visiting all the settlements and 
advising Sir Wilfred Crenfell on many 
matters relative to the development of 
the physical plants connected with the 
famous hospitals and missions there. 
Some of his pictures have been shown 
as lantern slides but many others have 
not been publicly exhibited before; and 
in many cases it is more satisfactory to 
look at a good enlargement on the wall. 
The pictures will be on display for about 
ten days. 



Oh, now at last we're old enough to 

grouch from morn till night! 
Shocked at the younger generation." 

The Smith Alumnae Ouarterly 

CD 

Often when I am sitting in some dull, 
solemn class, I wonder why the class, 
professor and students, do not suddenly 
burst out in great laughter at this whole 
comedy of getting an education. 

The English Leaflet 
CD — 
Inasmuch as many have problems, 
Susie Soph (Winnie Wise or Sagacious 
Sue, as many prefer to call her) has 
agreed to try to help solve them. Here 
is the type of work she deals with. ( Xote: 
Anonymous letters will receive neither 
thought nor attention, but the writers 
will be held in low repute.) 
Dear Susie Soph: 

I have a problem. The Phys. Ed. 
Dept. has passed a new law and I can't 
use the showers. 1 see that I am under 
the law, but am not to be under the 
showers. What shall I do? I want to go 
to the Military Hall. 

Antus Eptic 
P.S. I have no basket. 
Dear Antus: 

You have no problem. You are only 
a short distance from the Connecticut 
River. Also, have you heard the new 
-ong: "Singin' in the Hathtub"? Don't 
worry,- the popularity of the shower is 
fast becoming extinct. I'm sorry but do 
not understand basket business. 

Susie Soph 
Joe adds that it's all wet anyway, and 
that a barrel would be much more effec- 
tive than a basket. 

-CD- 



FACULTY NOTES 



Mrs. Roscoe W. Thatcher recently 
held a delightful birt Inlay party at her 
home on Mt. Pleasant for all those 
women members of the faculty whose 
birthdays occur during the month of 
January. Mrs. Thatcher is planning to 
repeat this celebration each month during 
the year in honor of the birthdays which 
come in these months respectively. There 
were fifteen faculty women who were a 
year younger this month! 



Students and faculty members will be 
glad to hear that Mary Foley, former 
instructor in agricultural economics here 
at M.A.C. is steadily regaining her health 
at her home in Worcester. She reports 
that she is beginning to feel like herself 
again. 



This week's prize goes to a sophomore. 
He overheard a junior who is taking 
"Religion 90" talking about a "cretin" 
and said, "Oh yes. One of those people 
who live on the Isle of Crete." It's true. 

CD 

Believe it or not, but we know a 
freshman pledge that worked so hard 
cleaning his "room" that the fraternity 
house manager had to warn him to 
leave the varnish on! 

—CD 

Now we know why it is called the 
Outing Club. Take a look at the bruises, 
shiners, and scratched faces of everyone 
—including the Athletic Department. 

CD 

And then there was the hunter who 
left the cellar door open to preserve his 
rabbits until Sunday night — and froze 
the water pipes. 

CD 

There is nothing new under the sun? 
How about skating back to the Abbey 
after a "Vic" party? 



Who's 11 ho says that Walter Dyer was 
born in Massachusetts several years ago, 
studied at Amherst College, worked on 
a newspaper, served on the editorial 
staff of a magazine and wrote several 
books on different subjects during his 
life as an editor. It also says that he 
has written other books since then anil 
now lives in the town of Amherst. Well, 
ye Scribe reckoned that many people 
knew these things but that few knew 
little, if anything, about the man him- 
self, so he ventured to pay Mi. Dyer 
a call to see what he could learn from 
this man who had so pleased the College 
Assembly last term when he delivered a 
talk on Shays' Rebellion. 

As an authority on the novel, Mr. Dyer 
was a fit person for Ye Scribe to question. 
Besides, he has some very definite views 
on this subject as Ye Scribe afterwards 
learned. To begin with, the scribbler 
asked: 

"In regards to writing, what do you 

think of Greenwich Village as contrasted 

to the Pelham Hills?" 

"Well," was the reply, "I think it 
depends ujxm the individual. Some 
people get a stimulus from living in the 
city; others get their inspiration from 
the country. It won't do any harm to 
any young fellow taking up writing to go 
to the city where he can come in contact 
with other writers. In fact, it does men 
good to get the ex pe rien c e ; but such 

exper ie nce is not absolutely necessary. 
Many get along very well without it." 
"Hut what do you think of Greenwich 

Village itself?" persisted Ye S< ribe. 

"To me, Greenwich Village is just a 

state of mind. However, as such, it has 
a distorted view on life, in many cases 
exaggerating and over-emphasizing things 
around it, such as sex, unhappy marriages, 

love tr a ge d ies and so on. Eugene o'NYil 

is one of those writers who gives a dis- 
torted view of life. Most of the strange- 
aspects whkfa this group, large and strong 
as it is, depicts are to be found almost 
entirely in plays ami novels." 

"Do you believe that, to write gnat 
poetry, a poet must undergo some great 
calamity during his life, as some people 
maintain?" asked Ye Scribe. 

"No, I don't. He must have an emo- 
tional nature which all the great poets 
have had in their childhood. Perhaps 
they could create a crisis from incidents 
that an ordinary person would think 
nothing of, and thus write their great 
poetry. However, I am no authority on 
poetry." 

"What do you think of the present 
school of novelists and the modem 
novel?" 

"I think the novel is in a very bad 
way. Very few good ones are now 
written- and most of those are written 
in England Anyone wanting to read 
good novels should go back a little. 
Thomas Hardy is one of the best. The 
pictures he paints and the dramatic 
intensity of his stories can hardly be 
surpassed in the English la ngu ag e , The 
openings of The Return of the Xuti e ami 
Tar from the Maddening Crowd are reallv 
great pieces of work. I would recom- 
mend to anyone interested in reading 
for entertainment anil pleasure that thev 
pass over most of the modern novels 
hailed as "great novels" and enjoy the 
reading of novels that have stood the 
test of time. These are really gnat; 
thev will never die." 



O.T.V. 34, A.S.P. 2 

In a very one-sided game Tuestl.i . 
evening, January 2\, Q.T.V. swamped 
Alpha Sigma Phi in the League A rat 
of the Interfratemity Basketball Leagm 
Cliff Foskett scored 14 points and Gene 
Kane 10 for the winners, while Wherity 
secured the Alpha Sigs' only basket. 
A.T.G. 15, N.F. 14 

The same night, Tuesday. A. TO. eked 
out a loto 14 win over the Non-Fraternit , 
quintet in a very i lose game with Del) 
Cox leading the Non-Fraternity scorer, 
with S points and Oksanen, Mongillo, 
and Liukas evenly dividing the A.T.< , 
■coring honors. 

S.P.E. 2S, K.E. 13 

Wednesday evening, January 22, Sigm., 

Phi Epsilon defeated Kappa Epsilon by 

a 28 to 13 score. I letherington with 11 
points to his credit led the Sig Ep quintet 
and Frey with 7 i>oints was the high 
scorer for the Kappa Eps. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon has the highest rating in League 
H with 'A wins and no defeats. 
A.G.R. 31, T.C. 8 
Alpha Gamma Rho, the leaders of 
League A, easily defeated Theta Chi ;i 
to 8 last Wednesday evening when 
Stevenson tallied 11, Dick Hicks 10, and 
Stuart King 0, to lead the scorers in that 
game; while Meigs, Edmunds, Havev. 
and Cook accounted for one basket ea. h 
for Theta Chi. 

Q.T.V. 10, P.S.K. 3 

In a defensive game last Thurscl.iv 
evening, Q.T.V. overcame Phi Sigma 
Kappa by a score of 10 to .'$. Foskett led 
the scoring with 4 points on a basket and 
2 foul shots while Hurbank and Hunter 
accounted for the Phi Sig total. 
D.P.A. 2, K.S. 

Last Thursday evening. Kappa Sigma 
forfeited to Delta Phi Alpha. 



Notice 

All students who participate in basket- 
ball games, varsity, freshman, Stock- 
bridge, or fraternity, must have a basket 
tkket and must take a shower at the 
Drill Hall after every game or pra.ti..- 
session. This rule will be enforced! 

Fort Wayne 23, Renaissance 5 

As a part of the basketball conference 
which is made up of members of the 
freshman and Stockbridge hoop sqti.nl-. 
the Fort Wayne five defeated the Renais- 
sance quintet Tuesday evening, Jan. 21, 
by a score of 23 to 5. D. Crocker and 
Buell led the scoring for the Fort Wayne 
men while each of the Renaissance RVC 
accounted for a foul shot to make their 
score ."> points. 

Crescents 19, Fort Wayne 15 

On Friday night, Jan. 24, the Crea I 

handed Fort Wayne a 10 to 15 defeat 

with Fawcett and Chenoweth starring t«r 
the Winners and Motilton and Nelsos 
leading the Fort Wayne scorers. 
Crescents 1H, Celtics 12 

The next night, Saturday, the I 
cents triumphed over the Celtics m a 
closely played game, IS to 12. I 
and Minarik led the Crescent ofl 
while Stewart and Oc.impo plavcd very 
well for the Celtic-. 



STOCKBRIDGE 



Palmer Basketball Game 

On Tuesday, January 21, Palmer High 
School defeated Stockbridge in basket- 
ball 35 to 15 at Palmer. "Red" Ball's 
men could not get going either offensively 
or defensively in the first half, and 
Palmer led 27 to Ii. S.S.A. outscorcd 
their opponents 9 to 8 in the second 
half as the defense tightened and Power 
scored three baskets. For Palmer, Ma- 
Manus, Young, and Curtin were out- 
standing as they scored twelve, ten, and 
seven points respectively. 



Last week eighteen men of the M.A.C 

faculty attended the volleyball I 
which meets every Friday afternoon at 

L30on the Drill Hall tloor. The B 
won an interesting and closclv cooteste 
game against the Printers 15 to 1! 
skill training was on overhand tap 
ing. Members of the winning Barber! 
were: Hanta, Hell, Briscoe. Cul 
Donaldson. Gore. Markuson, Snydei 
Tillotson. The following men pb 

the Printers: Bradley, Foley, Hawley. 

Munson. Parsons, Rice. Ross. Sanctuary, 
and Williams. 

Men in the class are assigned to defiflitt 
teams, and there are at present 
twenty men in the class. If six m" r <- 
profs sign up, the clas. can be di 
into four teams. This arrangement 
would promote greater rivalry, 
least six men are needed for each team 



Holyoke Hockey Game 

In a rather reckless third period follow- 
ing two others of listless hockey, the 
(Continued on Pafta 4) 



The following men have reported 
wrestling and boxing coaching 
"Chick" McGeoch and Floyd Bl 

For boxing: 

Class of '32-G. L. King, C. H. SalentU 
Class of '33-C. F. Clancey, C. L. 
anis, J. H. Keenan, W. Meigs, G. ' 
O'Mara, S. B. Scott, H. Shunian, J- ^ 
Swartzwelder, J. F. Zillman; StW «** 
(Continued on Page 3) 



TUXEDO ACCESSORIES & TUXS to rent for the MILITARY BALL 

UflfiDlS 



DR. D. BREWSTER EDDY 
(Continued from Page 1) 

Missions spoke at Sunday Chapel this 
week on the subject of working out our 

i islvatioa. 

He opened his address by saying that 
rail's great message was "Work out 
vi.ur own salvation with fear and trem- 
bling," and his great problem was to 
bring man's eternal yearning and God 'a 

rnal power together in man's soul. 
Ihis has been the great problem tlirough- 
out the ages, lor one of these great forces 
cannot work without the other. 

A materialist once said that science 

has destroyed the idea of a personal < «od. 

Dr. Eddy attacked this attitude as an 
attempt to push God out of the univei ,<■. 
and said that it would break the effort 
o( the past three thousand years to solve 

Paul's problem of forming a partnership 

with God. We cannot work out our 
salvation alone without the helping hand 
nj I .oil. 

line conception of Cod which science 

hi-, given us is uniformity and intelli- 

We must not go too tar in this, 

for S cien ce cannot prove the love and 

personality of God. Nor must we con- 
nive- Him in our likeness, nor fasten on 
Him the limitations of denomination, 
Creed, or personal experience, but We 
nni-t keep our conception of ( iod broad 
enough that he may be the Father of all. 

Remembering that (iod is behind u-, 
ue should strive to reach the point where, 
,i- children of God, we find his soul 
supreme, and all our thoughts, our 
meditations, to be the breath of Cod in 

Us. 

The current peace conferences show 
tli.it the Spirit of God is welling up in 
man and is struggling for utterance that 
we may find ourselves in striving for 
peace ami honor. 

There is our partnership with God! 
Through us shall (iod speak! Truly, as 
Joshua said, tomorrow God will do 
vondera among us. 



PCCKSTERS 

(Continued from P.tte 1) 
sent it into the net for the winning goal. 
Offensively, the Maroon and White 

outpaased ami outahot their opponents, 

■i- may be seen by the fact that Tanker 

made- 38 stops as compared with Mvric k's 
18. In the overtime period "Luke" T Yost 

sustained a chartey horse from a severe 

blow on a leg muscle-. The line-up: 

Massachusetts \,.„ Hampshire- 

I roHl lr-ore»t), Iw rw, \l, Rarland, (Wendelin) 

Davis, (Brown), c , , c roke, (W Iridge) 

Waee liter, (Mant) i. iw Iw, Plourde, (Michaude) 
< ,'" l ","" s ll1 "I. Colburn, (Parkinson) 

, 1 "'" 1 -" 1 I'l. It. .1. lev 

My"<k. S g.Taskei 

Score Massachusetts 2. New Hampshire I 
GoaU M.miy. Croke, Davis, Referee Russell 
I line time 20-minute periods, one 10-minute 
overtime pel iod. 



Myrick Features in Bay State's 4 -J 
Win Over Bates 

Sensational work at goal by My I it k 
was a big factor ill Bay State's 1 to .'{ 
win over Rates in ho. kev last N..tui<l.i\ 

afternoon at Lewtaton. The victory was 

the second for Massachusetts over their 
Maine- rivals this season, and like the 
lust, the- game was fast ancle dean through 
out. 

In the first period, Manly scored uii- 
assisted, but Johnson came back to even 
the count before- the- end of the frame. 
Brown, on a pass from Manty, and 
Frost, on a pa^s from W'aee liter, pushed 
the puck past Manning in the second 
twenty minutes, and Kenison scored lor 
Rates in the- same- p e riod. Waeehter 
caged the pue k after getting a pass from 
Davis in the last stan/a with what 
proved to be- the- winning goal. Mi 
Cluakey poked in the last Rates counter 
with two minutes to play. 

Twenty-eight stops, many of them 

difficult, were made by Myrick in the- 

game. A gexxl passing attack featured 

the game. The lineup: 

Massachusetts I tiles 

Forest, (Frost), In rw, Anderson, (Secor) 



TWO STRONG 01 IN IE IS 
(Continued from P. me 1) 

the remainder of the |K-riod, Minkste-in 
sank two fouls ami Flint and Taksaiian 
shot long baskets, while for t he opponent s, 

Gaum threw in a gift toss and fiagatrom 

a lloor goal. At the start of the second 

quarter, StanhdewaU got a foul and 

Minkste-in a basket to make tin- sroie 
11 to 4, when Small wit I ( two ne-arby 
baske-ts and (iauiit with a long shot 
ipinklv brought the score up to 11-10. 
Here the- state c ol'egc live Milled down 
and Minstein got ., foul and Foley sank 
two long shots, the- second just as the- 
hall time gun. 

Honors were nearly even in the third 
period a- the Bay Statera scored eight 

point- and the- "Wildcats" seven. The 

last pei iod taw the visitors playing a 

hard defensive- game-, and the- only scores 
were four fouls by MAC. and a lone- 
baske-t by lord for New Hampshire. 

The- summary: 



Davis, i Brows), 

W.iei iii.r. ( Manty) ,rw 
' iuanesa, 1.1 
Bond, rd 
Myrick, k 
Score MAC 4. 



< Ian elon, '< <>Kun) 

rw.Jonnson, i M< < luske) > 

rd, Kenison 

Id. Gare elon, (White) 

14. Manama 

Bates :'.. c „,,ii- Frost . 



Brows, Manty, Waeehter, Johnson, Kenison 
McCtuskey. Ken-tee Murphy. Tune three 30- 
ininiitc- periods. 



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It pays to present a neat appearance! 

College Barber Shop 

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M.iss.k husellN 

n i- 

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Stanisiew iki.i 

Foley J« 3 o 

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Totah Hi h l'.s Totals 

Score at hall time Massachusetts 

Hampshire 10. Referee— Shea. Time 10-minute 

(iiiarti 



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.-. I 'I 

New 



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W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, 



MASS. 



VALENTINES 



(February 14th) VALENTINES 

For Sweetheart, Family, Mother, Friend 
We have dozens you should send! 

Come early while the picking is good 

ALL PRICES FROM 1 CENT TO $1.00 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



MILITARY BALL 

That means tuxedos and all that goes with them. 
We are showing an exceptional tux at $40. It is 
worth your while to look it over. We also have a 
tux at $25 that you can't beat. 

Plenty of dress shirts, collars, ties, studs, links 
and everything else you may need. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Usst Minute Proves Fatal As 
W.P.I. Loses Vt-27 

Excellent teamwork, botfa iillensive- 

aixl defensive, coup l e d with a final 
minute drive- that lariie-ci the Engineers 

Completely uH the-ir feet forme-<l t he- 

foundation for the Hay Staters' fifth 

Victory out of six starts em the- haske-t- 
ball court this winter whe-n Wore e-Me-i 

Teck was defeated by tin- Massachusetts 
quintet last S atur d a y evening in the 

W.P.I, Kym by a score of .{.I to 27. 

Ca p ta in Ellert was in anil out all over 
the- floor, fee-clintf rjfct hall either to 
Minkste-in or Stanistewaki, who in turn 

would gfve the- E ngi nee rs plenty to think 

about, Se curi ng eleven and nine- |>oints, 

respectively, whih- the speedy Maroon 

ami White- Captain coach netted three 
liaskets and a foul shot to account for 

seven points. Foley caged a couple of 

floor shots and two foul shots to secure 
the other six |M)ints. (iraham, As|>, and 

Downing divided the Tech seorinn honors 

pretty evenly lutween themselves. 

The "Stars in Stripes" drew first blood 
when Minkstein c aged a double dec ker 

but Downing i mmediat ely matched it 

ami both teams settled into tight <!<• 
Iensi\e t. m tics and the- first cpi.it t • i 
dosed with the- state college men in the 
lead, ■"' to I. Both teams tallied an even 
number of points during most of t he 

second half until Stanisiew ski, tall Massa- 
chusetts center, s e cur e d another basket 
to put the- Hay Staters further ahead, 

this time- I." to 10 at the close ol tin- half. 

Downing again started the- Tech scoring 

during the third period ami the- Engineers 
climbed to within a point of the State 
college total during this quarter but the 
Massachusetts basketeera were on the 

top side e»f a 24 te> 23 score at tin- c lose 
of the third period. In the- final period, 
with the- score at 27 points all, Klhrt 
tallied on two Hemr shots and Stanisiew ski 
caged One basket while- there was only 
one- minute- to play. This last minute 

offensive, by the rightly named "Stars 

in Stripes," Caused the Worcester follow- 
ers to pray for the- final tfun as e»ne 
method to Stem the state college's, -i or 
hag rush. The- period ended with the 
score finally standing at 'Xi to 27 as the 
Massachusetts quintet again em erge d 

victorious over its Worcester Tech oppo- 
nents in the fifth COnaCCtttiva nip and 
tuck encounter on the basketball court. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING 

(Continued (rum I'uges |) 
IIHI lockers, supply room lor uniforms 

ami equipment, ami basket room. The 
basket system, now in successful opera 

tion in the- Drill Hall ami in us.- bv 
man) colleges and universities, will make 

possible the Use o| (he lorkcl lacillties 
BJ well over KKHI students. Shower and 

toilet rooms adjoin the locket room. 
The swimming pool, 7."> feet long ami 

■ill fee! wide-, will be located in the north 

«i"K <>i th.- building. There will be 

Beating span- fot .';(><) on one side- above 

the pool. At the extreme th end ol 

this see tion ol the building will be located 

tin- women's dressing mom togetbei with 
showers and lavatory in connection with 

the use ol the- pool bv women students. 
Provision for women students heie will 

be in dose proximity to the- presen! 
Drill Hall which is to be used as the 
women's gymnasium upon the completion 
«>f the new building. At present the 

indoor physical education activities o| 

women students an- conducted in a < lass 
loom in Stockbridge Hall with no showers 

whatevei available-. 

The- cage or recreation hall, which lias 
a din Boor, will make- possible- a general 
c-xc-Mise- program throughout the year in 

Comparison with the usual six weeks in 
the fall and eight we-eks in the- spiin^ 
when outdoor work can be- done at 
present. A Hack 12 feet wide is to run 

around the sides oi the- cage, while 

dun tlv above I he 1 1 ac k will be a Dal 
COay ol the- same width. In the winle-r 
month- a leniovable board floor, >M\ fed 
long by 18 feet wide, will be laid across 
one end ol the dirt lloor area for basket 
ball. Knockdown t\|«- ol ble-.i. he-is 
pined on each side ol this lloor ami ad 

jacent balcony spa.e- will furnish seating 
accommodation foi spectators. The cage 

will olTer a suitable- place- for dismounted 
drill for the- military students ami might 
be- used for larnc public gatherings, as 

well as lor its original purpose as a 

general laboratory for physical education 

ad iv it ies. 

The second lloor of the- south wing will 

include three large dressing rooms, a 

treatment room, ami showers ami toilets. 
The- main central section will contain 
the- department offices, trophy room 
i oat rooms, w ome n's rest room am 



inn ami , ( 

iverslty ami 

visitois will 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROMPT SERVICE Telephone H 

The we II dressed man prefers hand pre in. 



it 



Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



HOOI'STKKS 

(Continued from "uge l 

give them a Rood battle ii the team plays 
up to its possibilitiei 
on Saturday night, th.- Maroon ami 

While- will meet \\ ,s|,\ ,,n at Middle tow ,,. 
In games this season, the learn has hael 
three wins ami three- losses with (lark 

Norwich, ...id A.uh. i-i ti„- victims, ..ml 
Yale, Brown, ami Springfield the rictora 

ill these six ^allies The te-ain i-., |ika 

Northeastern, .. fast hie-.ikm K and fast 
cutting dub. ..ml plays .. /..,,.• ,| l(l , 
Membera ol the team ...,• Howard and 
W.rd, (.awards. Nys or Streibwger, 
center.and Millspaugh and Owen, guards. 

Hockey Club (,, |»iav 
Jack Hutchinson's "All-Stars'* 

Saturday evening on the \i \ <• r j n | C| 

the- Mass.,, husetts ho, kev tram will 
play a team coiiipeised o| .,1 

few membera ol tin- r 

BeeUM Hoe kev (Idle II, 

play under the name of Jack Hutchinson. 

All Stars, and will be led by "Jack" 
Hutchinson, a bock*) enthusiast of the 

cJassol inn. Ai goal will. ..,, •|».,, 1 .- 

Buttrick '17, one of the beat goal-tenders 
who, -vet attended M.A.C I oca! alumni 
who will play include "Steve" Richard- 
son, captain ol the- I'.MShiMk.v dub ami 

"Bill" "<»"<l '-'<». Man) alumni who .,,,- 
interested in hockey ,,i Massachusetts 
"..nt to play the 1990 team, and perhaps 

Offei a little advice- lo the pl,,v. ■ 

INTRAMURAL SPORTS 

(Continued from I'uSe i) 

; " A |. Cutcrumbs, II. I Haley; 
Stockbridge , :;i I. \ Blatchford, \ 
Greene, I | Hildreth, t. l< 

W. I nil.-, s \| \,|,. s u B 
<• I Wan-. ,\ I- Warren. 
For wrestling: 

(lass ol -30 U. | A,,,,,,,,,,,,, C|m- 
"• ' ! -' I C. Bwrringtoo, < R | .,, sk ,., 
II. Holt/. Class „f -33 k. (,. Anderson, 
R. II. Bickford, u \ Macllnn, D. B. 
K,, " h - '• G Trow; s.,„ kbii.| K ,- \;i 
1 Broa. I M (i,.,s,. | \ Fenton. 

Invatory, ..ml .. commodious lobby. In 

th'- north wing Will |„- ., , I., .,, ,,„„,,_ 

examination room, photography room 
with d.nk loom adjoining, ..ml ., i,„ „|i y 
dressing . oom 



I-. 

Hoyt, J. 
Peterson, 



VALENTINES 

For friend, mother, 
sweetheart or jusl 



f 



or a 



joke 



-•«**»• — s. 



The summary: 
Massachusetts 

B. V. I'. 

Minkstein.lf •". I 11 

Kli.rt.rf :( 1 7 

Stanisie>w»kl,< 1 I '■> 

Foleyjg 2 -1 >■ 

Paksarian.rg o '. n 



Worcester Tech 
It 

A-I'.rx 
' .ii' r.-M.lK 
Walker Js 
Graham,, 

I'urrinitton.rf 
I*. Smith, rf 
< iill.-n.rf 
J.Smith.rf 
DownitiK.lf 



1 P 
1 1 - 
'I 2 
2 

2 h 
') 
t) 
(i 

a 

1 7 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



AMHERSTl 
THEATER I 



WBD.-THUR. JAN. 2«»-<o 

WILLIAM BOYD in 

HIS FIRST COMMAND 1 

l eokw/ul ■ti.im.u,, »,,/,/ SMSra " 

im.i in.- dialoftu 1 1, litre 
■ ii, iii natural 



MH.-SAT. JAN. .III.I.H. | 
BELLI HAkl-R i„ 

"SONG of LOVE" 

AIITa Hnmpk 

• ' ' """" "»■' t*< intmita 

MON.-II is. FEB. .1-4 

CM \KI Oil I CRI I \Uooi) In 

"SO LONG II TTII " 

. . Al»l>l l> vi IK ICTION .-. 

"Till: EINSTEIN THEORY 
()l RELATIVITY" 

t iplrnJid and •/, ■. atiom 

I ll !'■■ 1,1 



Totals 
Referee; 



1 1 :, 33 T i 
-Bennett, Gardner. 7 imei 



12 3 27 
li.,rr>tt. 



Visit us when you arc down town 

SARRIS' RESTAURANT 

College Candy Kitchen, Inc 

Try our waffles with sausat'c or chicken 
CHOICE CANDIES - . - FOOD of QUALITY 



... • 



A • C i L - -j • 



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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1930 



HICKEY - FREEMAJ4 CLxOTHES 

At the Military Ball, look your best, wear a Hkkey-Freeman Tuxedo 

TUXEDOS RENTED 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



MANY FROLIC 
(Continued from Pafle 1) 

tin- latter, and the Cushlog-Stockbridge 

game being won by the former. 

The i Umax of the day was reached la 
the evening with I sleigh ride. Two 
■letfha carried about 38 people, including 
the Chapeitmi Mr. and Mrs. Jensen and 
Mr. and Mrs. I'arrott to a point be- 
tween Cuekmaa and Leverett where • 

warm feasl , prepared by the Abbey was 
enjoyed. The camp-fire was already 
glowing when the party arrived, having 
been started by the Goodell boys who 
also acted as mounted escorts for the 
party. 

The success Of the Carnival was due 
to the willing co-operation of many de- 
partments on campus, to the influence of 
the carnival of two years ago, and to 
Carey Hewlett '38, chairman of the 
committee. Both the I'hys. Ed. depart- 
ment and the Military department were 
of invaluable aid, the former paying the 
Grounds department for building the 
toboggan slide and ski jump and pro- 
viding equipment, and the latter furnish 
ing the horses for the ski-joring and 
sleigh-ride. The Outing Club intends to 
keep this Carnival an annual event, and 
to make it successively bigger. 



Mil 



FACULTY NOTKS 

Mildred P. French, Dean of 



Women at Connecticut Agricultural Col- 
lege, and Miss Carr, of the College Dining 
Hall of (AC, visited on our campus 
recently. Their sojourn here included 
visits to Draper Hall, the Abbey and 
the Homestead. 



Mr. Lawrence S. Dickinson is to have 
a part in the program of the National 
Greenaheepere Convention In Louisville, 

Kentucky, which begins next week. On 
February 5, Mr. Dickinson will speak 
on "Graeeee and Crass Seed," and on 
February 7 on "Forecasting the Appear- 
ance of the Brown Patch Disease." 

Mr. J. M. Ileald '12 has been doing 
investigation work and acting as labora- 
tory assistant in the gieenskeepers winter 
school for the past three weeks, and 
finishes his work this Friday. 

Mr. Maretoa Burnett s'27 will aueceed 
Mr. Ileald in his work, for the next 
three weeks. 



TALLY HO, BOYS 

coffee that's always good at 

Buck Deady's 

Open 6.30 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 



Miss Marion Tucker attended the 
meeting of the New England Home 

Economics Association held at Simmons 
College, Boston, Saturday, Jan. IK. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now eituated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 
V. GRONDONICO, Prop. 




STOCKBRIDGE 
(Continued from Pafte 2) 

Stockhridge hockey sextet defeated the 
Holyoke High hockey team on the 
M.A.C. rink last Friday afternoon by a 
4 to 2 score. The passing combination 
between Henry and Lewis of Stockbridge 
presented a fairly good offense against 
Holyoke. Shats and Warren played a 
very good game at defense, while ( Jauthier, 
Holyoke captain, was the individual star 
of the game. 

Last Saturday afternoon, Stockbridge 
lost to the Cushing Academy sextet on 
the M.A.C. rink :S to 0. because of un- 
suitable ice on the Cushing rink, the 
game was played at M.A.C. and was a 
part of the winter carnival program. 
Coach McGeoch presented the BUM 
team against Cushing as he did against 
Holyoke. 

Winter School Reception 

Over two hundred students attended 
the get-together party given at Memorial 
Building Thursday night given by the 
Stockhridge School of Agriculture to the 
1030 Winter School students. The com- 
mittee in charge and students ■ee ieting 
are to be commended for the enjoyable 
program presented. The College film 
"Aggie Men Are Gathered," even though 
not a talkie, proved very popular. 



AROUND CAMPUS 



SOCIAL UNION 
Next Friday evening, January 81, at 
7 p. m., under the auspices of the Social 
Union, the College is to have the excep- 
tional opportunity of hearing and seeing 
a high class entertainment in Howker 
Auditorium where Stephen Phillips' im- 
mortal love story "Paolo and Francesca." 
with a musical setting by Bernice Wvcr, 
and interpretation by Adele Hoes Lee, 
will be presented. This is a true musical 
drama, the music being based on three 
leading motives one for each of the 

three principal character! which change 

and develop under the emotional phases 
of the drama. The art of combining 
drama ami music in such a way is an 
andent one, as exemplified by the Creek 
choruses, and is being largely revived in 
Europe. 



FRENCH CLUB 

Last Thursday evening, at 7.JJ0 o'clock, 
the regular meeting of the French Club 
was Opened IS the Social Union room at 
North College. A new line of officers 
was elected as follows: president, Edward 
Benoit (re-elected); vice-president, Mil 
Wood; secretary. Miss Spiewack; tn , 
surer, Edward 0. Frost. 

The speaker of the evening was Edw 
O. Frost, former president of the associ- 
ation, who spoke of his interesting ex- 
periences in France. 

The French Club is contemplating an 

elaborate program for its Thursd 
meetings in the future, involving a sen, i 
of lectures by prominent French pfofeseoi - 
and including a demonstration of motion 

pictures. 



BARSELOTTTS 

We give a ticket to the 

Community Theatre with 

every purchase of 50c 

ICE CREAM LUNCHES 

CANDY SMOKES 



ASK FOR 

" Munsingwear 

RAYON and SILK 

Bloomers - Step-Ins- Vests 

Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 

Night Robes 

SOLD ONLY AT THIS STORE 

G.Edward Fisher 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



Paul W. Dempaey '17 of the M..\< 
Field Station at Waltham, contribute! 

an extended leading article to a re 

New England Homestead on growing 

early plants for the spring vegetable crop, 



TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

Radio Equipment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., jutl below P.O. Amherst 



The ten day milk testers' course was 
completed last Friday with a special 
luncheon at Draper Hall. Certificate? 
were awarded to the seventeen students 
by Director Roland Vcffaeck. Mr. Phillip 
II. Smith of the Experiment Station pre- 
sented the official state milk testers' 
licenses. Professor J. 11. Frandscn of 
the dairy department presided as toast- 
master. Director F. J. Sievers of the 
Experiment Station, and Professor M. J. 
Mack and Instructor H. G. Lindquist of 
the dairy department and Director 
Verheck were speakers upon this occasion. 
This milk testers' course had the largest 
enrollment of similar courses in the last 
five years. 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 




SPECIAL FEB. SALE 

on 
HIGH GRADE SHOES and GENTS' FURNISHINGS 

at 20 , Discount 

We repair shoes Called for and delivered 

JOSEPH GINSBERG 



Stockbridge Alumni Notes 

Richard P. Chadwick S'.'W, has written 
a very interesting account of his trip 
into the West last summer with former 
Instructor Gerald Stout, which occurs in 
the Stockbridge News for February 1 990 
under the title, "Our National Parks in 
Summer." The trip was well planned to 
include a great number of our country's 
finest and most picturesque features and 
covered a total distance of 11,2(X) miles. 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



WED.-TIIURS., JAN. 29 - 30 

"NIX ON DAMES" 

.1 llard-lioilnt hfi'l . r,m,d\ B# rwe u-i, mi-n-huli i 

who had their minds ,httn x ,-d BONKM dim 

OTBSJfJ '" " ,M ">mid\ :.ith Songs. U ith 

Mat- ( tarter, Robtri \mes. \\ illiam 

llarrigau and Maud Pulton 

Talkinft Comedy "Hired and Fired" 

Colortone Review "Mexicana" Metro News 



rOLLEQ p 

^^SHOE REPAIRING CO. *-* 

Next to Douglas Marsh 
The Meeting Place of all College Men 



FRI.-SAT. JAN. 31-FEB. 1 

"FROZEN JUSTICE" 

l.enore l.'lrlc-Louls W ol lei m- Robert Frazit-r 
See this Amazing Prama <>i revelry in the Yuk 
p.x, itemenl, gaiety, rtckleti adventurers, ttt 
xthranl revelation at plain hidden from the 

eye of i initiation 

Talking Comedy "Mickey's Surprise" 

Fox Movietone News 



MON.-TUES., FEB. 3-4 

"3 LIVE GHOSTS" 

Three sMT buddies return home to find them\il:i 

"officially dead". A lomedy-drama tkatro,kei 

the theatres of the world With Juan Hennelt 

and a Famous Kroadway tast of Stars 

Fox Movietone News 

Comedy: Charlie Chase in "Creat Cobs' 



IWED.-THURS., FEB. 5-6 

"HALLELUJAH" 



PHONE 828 

LET "DAVE" DO IT 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED DAILY 

AMHERST CLEANERS & DYERS 



W Abbott Bronsden S'21, has been 
foreman at the Leominster State Forest 
since April .°,0, 1929. lb writes: 'We 
have planted pines, released cut, fixed 
woods on state land, done some blasting, 
but a mile and a half of 30-foot fire line, 
and at present we are burning brush." 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



Canadian Shoes with Steel 
Tubular Skates, Special $6.89 

Skis at Cut Prices 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear bank block 



Tubular Skates 
$5.00 to $11.00 per pair 

Ice Hockey Sticks and Pucks 

A, J. HASTINGS ^7SS££ AMHERST, MASS. 

Gordon Rayon Underwear, Gordon Silk Underwear 
Gordon Silk Hosiery at 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



Miss Emily Blackstone Camp 5*21, is 
now principal of the Albanian American 
('.iris' School connected with the Alban- 
ian American Agricultural School at 
Kavaja, Albania. 



Allen W. Edminster S'2:* is the New 
York representative of the Florist Ex- 
change and the Horticultural Trade 
World. His address is 174 Emerson 
Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Ralph M. Kcnnison S'2o is foreman of 
the greenhouse at the Connecticut Agri- 
cultural College in Storrs, Conn. Kcnni- 
son states that with the help of Keith 
Eldredge S'29 he is trying to make the 
Connecticut campus a spot of beauty in 
competition with M.A.C. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 

_ == ____ AND === 

MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



Clearance 



Sale 



Suits are still going strong 
$22.50 - 32.50 - 38.50 



Get yours now 
O'Coats are marked down also 



EXETER 



CARL- H. 



AMHERST 



BOLTER 

CAMBRIDGE 



INC. 



HYANNIS 



m 



Vol. XL. 



jMaaiiarJjuBrita (£M?a 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 19.?0 



DRAMA PRESENTED 
AT SOCIAL UNION 



Number 15 



Adele Hoes Lee and Berenice Wyer 
Entertain with a Musical Version 
of "Paolo and Francesca" 



A unicpie entertainment was offered by 
the Social Union last Friday night in the 
brilliant presentation by Adele Hoes I.ee, 

reader, and Berenice Wyer, composer 

Bad pianist, of a musical version eil 
Stephen Phillips' drama "Paolo and 

Francesca." 

The scene of the drama is laid in 
Rimini, at about the 1 ."it h century. As 
the play opens. Giovanni, tyrant of 

Rimini, receives his bride, Franceses, 

from the hands of l'aolo, his young 

brother, Although blind Angela, his old 

nurse, prophesies disaster, the marriage 

takes place, l'aolo, however, has fallen 

in love with his brother's wife, and she 
with him, so he attempts to k<> away to 

u.ir, but finds his |< )V e >,, strong that he 

cannot resist it. He decides to take 

poison, but feels he must see FraAccsca 

first so he i;oes to her rose arbour where 

he finds her reading, alter a sleepless 

night, the ancient tale of I.auneelot ami 

Guenivere. They read together foi 

awhile and then both confess their love, 

Francesca, being very troubled, goes to 

Continues! on Page .!) 

KAPPA SIGMA HOLDS 
CONCLAVE AT M.A.C. 

Nine Chapters in the New Kngland 
District Will Be Represented 



Durkee Speaks on 'The 
Song of the Nibelunge" 

Enlarges on the Mystery Which 
Surrounds this Teutonic Kpic 



Hi" fourth Language and Literature 

department talk of the term was given 
last Tuesday evening by Mr. I.. I.. 

Durkee, wlu.se subject was "The Song 

<«f the Nibelunge." The '•Nioahmgenlied'' 

is a heroic epic poem from the general 
stock oi mediaeval Teutonic "saga." It 
is of unknown origin, and was written in 

its present form about 12INI. 

The origin of the poem is the subject 
of considerable debate among literature 
students. To them the "Nibelunger" 
means simply the Burgundians. Al 

though there is considerable mythical 

element involved in the story, six ol its 

characters are traceable in history. 

Siegfried, the hen., and another charac 
ter exist in mythology, while two others 
can be found in neither. There are two 

known historical events accounted for in 

the- story, namelj i the downfall of the 
Burgundians to 137 A I >. and the death 

of At ilia in 463 A.I). 

Aside from its historical mystl , v Mi 

Durkee stated thai the interest of the 

poem lies in its narrative. The hour was 

used in the reading of such extracts from 

the epic as would afford the audience the 
enjoyment of mediaeval superstitions, 
ideals, low ,,i strength, chivalry, and 

loyalty which it involves. 



MILITARY BALL TO BE 
BRILLIANT AFFAIR 

Hick Newcomb's Society Orchestra 
Will Feature the Kvening 



State Pucksters Lose I WESLEYAN LOSES 

to Boston All-Stars I j Q s^^ 



I he Kappa Sigma fraternity will hold 

a conclave at MAT. on Saturday, Feb. 

8, with all i\.\\ sessions at the Memorial 

Building and a banquet in the evening 

at l>ra|M.-r Hall. The conclave is an 
annual affair, but this is the first time- it 
was ever staged at this college. Usually 
it is held in Boston. It represents a 

tberinf of officers, official delegates, 
active fraternity members, and alumni 
to study the policies and business of the 

Kappa Sigma fraternity and to enlarge 
college acquaintance. 

Kappa Sigma divides its territory into 
nits of which New England consti- 
tute District 1. Of this district I'rof. 
Frank A. Waugfa is District Grand 
Master in general charge. Nine colleges 
are represented by chapters, viz: brown, 
Harvard, M.I.T., M.A.C, University ol 
Vermont, University of Maine, Univer- 
New Hampshire, Dartmouth, and 
loin. There are also several alumni 
s in the district. 
I he delegates this week will participate 
"' the Military Ball on the "night be- 
ta which they have special invita- 
tion. On Saturday morning there will be 

< ssinn at Memorial Building; 

i spec ial dinner at Draper Hall: 

ln th< afternoon an o[>en session to which 

distinguished guests have- been 

This session will study the 
on of "The Relation of the Fra- 
'"'iiy to its College or University." 
hi the afternoon a closed session 
held for the exemplification of 
ritual. This will be conducted in 
part bj Mr. Charles I. Gates of Boston, 
evening the- conclave will be the 
of the local chapter of Kappa 
'.t their annual initiation banquet, 
•carat Draper Hall. 
itea and alumni, including several 
lished fraternity men, are expected 
all parts of New England. A 
real to the Kappa Sigma will be 
nee of Rollie YV. Bradford of 
' oiorado, the Grand Master of 
id organization. 



EDWARD BAGLEY 
TALKS ON CRIME 

Points Out Court Room as Greatest 
School for Crime 



Perhaps it is not to,, much to say that 

hereafter the name of Edward C. Baglej 

will no longer be merel) a same to the 

students ol the College, but will si K mlv 

the dynamic, sincere, ami level-headed 

speaker who held their interested atten- 
tion throughout last Wednesday's aasem 
bly with an address that left us the im- 
pression oi being logic and sound common 
sense- crys t al li sed into language, 

After fairly convulsing his audience 
with laughter at the opening of his talk 
by a few singularly humorous remarks, 

Mr. Bagley, the- deput) commissioner of 

the- Massachusetts Department of Cor- 
rection, Launched into his discussion e,i 

"Crime, Criminals, and the Community," 
by describing the character of the- State 
Prison, which he said at present houses 
153 "life" prisoners. Of this number 136 

never committed a crime ol any sort 

before their commitment. Inmates who 

enter this prison illiterate leave- it fully 
Capable of reading; and what is more, 

they are guaranteed immediate- employ- 
ment .is soon as their time is up, in which 
they may pursue the trade taught them 
in the jail. It is a significant fact that 
during the year 1026 there were- intarre-r- 
ateel one thousand fewer men than 

during 1928. 

"Crime," Mr. Bagley declared, "will 
exist as long as humanity." The main 



And now for the Thinl Annual Military 
Mall! Plans for this brilliant occasion an- 
now complete-, and the affair will be- 
st, tged in the- Drill Hall this Friday 
evening, February 7 at 7 :;o p. m . cm 
tinuing until midnight. Man) feet are 
expected t<> trip n. i)„k Newcomb'a 
Society Orchestra, wbi. h is the feature of 
the- evening, ami which has many new 

and original novelties in its musical 

repertoire, all phasing to the <-ar. 

The decorations will be found to have 

taken an entirely new turn this year, 
portraying subdued out ol door scenes 

which cm be appreciated only when 

witnessed. These bits .,| ,,,t are 1 1„ p, n 

auctions of designer "Breesy" Bartn h 
under the direction oi manager "Hal" 

White, and are Certain to , all forth 

admiration. 

Careful preparationa have- been made 
tor the transportation e,t the feminine 

visitois from Smith and Mt. Ilolvoke 
colleges A bus will leave- Wilder Hall. 

Mt. Ilolvoke College, at 7 p. m., arriving 
on this campus al the Memorial Building 

-■t 7. jo p. m. Two taxis will leave the- 
Washburn House at Smith College also 

■ it se-ve-u o'clock arriving here at the 

"M" building in twent v minutes 

I he- b.dl tins year will be partkularl) 
colorful since several officers both .»i the- 
< av.div ami oi the Marines will be 

present. Among the guests also will be 

Dean and Mrs. \V. I.. Ma< Inner, Presi- 
dent and M.s. R, W Thatcher, Professor 
and Mis II M. Gore, Professor and Mrs. 

I.. R, (.rose, and Mis White. Mrs. M.nv 
Ingles will l„- the e hape ion liom Smith, 
while- Mis Gruppy will act in that 

capacity from Mt. Holyoke. The e hapei 

oils Iron) this campttS will be Major ami 

Mrs. N. B. Briacce, Majoi ami Mrs. E. 
I.. Hubbard, ami Captain and Mrs I-.. 
M. Sumnei 



'Jack" Hutchinson Stars, Scoring 
Five Points for the Visitors 

in Their 6-4 Victory 

led by "Jack'' r Hutchinson, MAC 

hockey captain in 1913, who showed that 

be has lost none o| his old skill ami 

scored live goals, the Boston All Stars 

deleated t he- Massachusetts vaisiiv se-\ 
let •> to 1 in a practice game- last Satui.lav 

night on the M..\ t ,,„!<. piav.-is on 

the visiting team were bay State- alumni 

an. I members oi the University Hockey 

Club, and be-sides Hutchinson, outatand 

ing players were Hilliard, speedy wing, 
and Buttrick, M.A.C. p.ii7, formei 
varsity goalie. Captain "Dickie" Bond 
and W.iec'bter starred foi the- Maroon 

ami White. 

Hutchinson caged two iroals unassisted, 
ami Marshall scored on a pass from 
Hilliard before Manty opened the Mass., 

e lius.-tts scoring with a goal ..Ilea a pass 

'""" blown. In the se- | period. 

I >avis ami FrOSl tallied on assists horn 

W.ice htci , Hutchinson scored on ., re 

bound, and W'ace hte-i ti,-,| ( |„. „, ,„,. |, v 
pushing the- puck past bmtiiek just 

before the period ended. Hutchinson 

* '""I t«i« <• unassisted in the- final 
fifteen minutes. 1 1„- lineup: 

• Coiitlniii-.l <in r.,i»,. ,\) 



NEW UNIVERSITY CLUB 
ADDS CAMPUS CHAPTER 



TOURNAMENT TO 
BE MARCH 5, 6, 7, 8 

\£awam, Amherst, and Searles are 
Newcomers in the MAC. Small High 

School basket hall Conference 



Foley is Outstanding for "Stars in 

Stripes," Sinking Winning Shot 

In last Few Minutes 

In one of the Im.-st basketball games 

played En the Wesleyafl gym this >,-ar, 

the- Massachusetts i|innti-t eleleated the 
Weslevan live- last Saluidav evening by 

a 36 to 2fi score. The lead i hanged lour 

times during the game- with Wealeyaa 

leading al the- ball time mark, 1 1 to 10. 

baskets by Captain I ll. n ami three 

foul she.ts |,v Davis tied the- count lor 

the- Bay Staters at 17 all early la th.- 
third period aftei Wells end Howard had 
added ■ fee more points to the Middle- 
toe net 's count. 

I he teams leiuaiiied upon an even 

basis until Weslevan started the fourth 
period with a rush that put them ahead 
b) a 23 to in score I ben the- "Stan m 
Stripes" got then eye on the basket and 
tallies bv I. ii,K and Foley gave- the 
Measei hueetta men the- i, -,„| , ,,,| , )t , 
24 to 23 -omit Toward the- end "I the- 

game-, hole v sunk a double eh, ke i to 

insure a win b.r the- state , otlege team. 
Streibenger, the Weeleyaa center, tallied 
the anal point fm the loaei • when h,- 

made- good on a In e- shot 

(Coiilliiuril teste I'uite J) 



NORTHEASTERN TOPS 
MASSACHUSETTS 1-0 

Kupuski Makes Many Diflicult Stops 
Holding Bay Staters Scoreless 



and whole cause- of its prevalent e 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Rev. Fr. Ross Speaks 

at Sunday Chapel 

"No Matter Where Our Ancestors 
Landed, We Can All Be Americans" 



Agitation Committee Dissolves. 
■tonka to I lend No*) Movement 

hour year members of the student 

bodv definitely affiliated themselves with 
the recent movement to form a Hniver 

sity Club on this campus when the 

agitation committee, last Tuesday, voted 
to dissolve and to reorganise as the 
Campus Chapter of the University of 
M as s ac husetts Club. This action fol- 
lowed a careful investigation of the new 
Club, its purposes and methods. Con 

sidcring the broadened scope possible 

with the- bat king ol an organized alumni 

and their in fl u e ntial friends; the- commit. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



CAMPt s CALENDAI 



' //,- ..ho Med rrjientame in the pat 
:,huuld :nn) the an./l \ trtue in the future. ' 

l.ylton 



HI 



STANDING PERFORMANCE 
OF THE WEEK 






-'"ring five goals and playing 

"key throughout the contest, 

Hutchinson, M.A.C. hockey 

'■ 1813, merited the admira- 

M*l by his youthful and superb 

performance in the game last 

vening. 



Rev. I'r. Ross was the Sunday Chapel 
speaker this week, giving as his m 

"We can choose our spiritual ancestors." 

In view of this, the story of the colored 
man who sent home a postcard of Ply- 
mouth Rock with the worths Mere is 
where our ancestors landed" is not only 
not ridiculous, but expresses the very pro- 
found truth that it is our spiritual, not 
our physical, descent which is important. 

He said that in the Catholic Church, 
any who join a religious organization, 
such as St. benedict or St. Francis, speak 
of their Holy Father. Every church 
that admits converts is really, by that 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Wedneneliiy, February 5 

18p, th. Assembly Dr. Allyn K. 1 
I*<m!<i .,t Edw itioa, Northern Baptist 
' o nveutk m. 
7 :io j>. in. Animal llnst,;,„,]ry ( lub: Mr. 

siiaw of Looswster Fsnas. 
•».:so p in. Vanity Hockey: Asttarst, facte 
StBckbffdsB Bockeyi Wilbruiiam Academy, 
tin-re. 
Thursday, February 6 
Stockbri ield High, here, 

7 .{') p. in. French t lub Meetiag: i'rof. c 
I). Houlliar'l, Amherst College. 
Friday, February 7 
7 : v> ],. in. UtliUry Mall. 
rYcriiHiHsii Basketball: s.u n-<i Heart High 
at I foi joke. 
Saturday, February 8 
MObcSL 1> !'.<•■ Hanrjuet at tin 1> 

IKirt. 
Fraternity Banquets. 
Vanity Hockey! Coaa. .\Rgie at 81 
Sunday, February 9 

9.00a.m. Chap-: I> IB Sh.ui.-r Mstfaetn, 
Divinity School, t'niv. of Chicago. 
Tuesday, February 11 
(ilj[i, m. Language and Literature talk: 

Prof. Patterson on "Byron." 
Freshman Basketball: Suffield School. 
Stockbridge Basketball: Smith Acaoesay, 
here. 



Invitations In 1 1„- third annual Mass.. 

ihusetts Agricultural College smell high 
si inn. I invitation basketball tournament, 

tO be held March '., II, 7, ami S have 
been se lit to six of the ei^ht teams whit h 

will take p.m. Amiieist, Eaathampton, 
and Turners balls high sc Ii.h.Is have 

definite!) accepted these- invitetiona, and 
Agawam, Searles Ibv-h <,i Great Barring 
ton and Palmer have tentatively at cepted. 
The seventh entry will be Deerfarfd High, 
whose remarkable showing in winning 

the tourney for two ve-ais entitles them 

to a chance to defend ihe-ir title. 

Three new a c hoo le , Amherst, Agawam 
and Seeriee, are e,n the list. Palmer 
IHkIi reenters the- competition after a 

"lie- year laps,-, ,, n d I -..est haiupton ,,ml 
I iirneis make- their third tiv lor bono) I 

I be eighth team in the tournament has 

yet to be chosen, and the committee has 

given no intimation as to what team will 

be selected. 
Deerfieki High will have- considerable 

trouble to will this year lor the third 

straight time, and thus to gain permanent 
possession of the trophy plaque. Gradu 

athxi and injuries have- dealt a haid 

blow to the defenders this winter, but 

the tournament committee looks lot 

them tO put up a still battle. 

Agawam, Amherst, and Searles, tin 
newcomers, are leading their respectivt 

(Continued on Page Sj 



Displaying a ve-iv io„,,| offenee and an 
exceptional defense agnieet the- strong 
Massachusetts hockey sextet, the North* 

• astern Iniversitv put ksleis del, ated t he 

state college men laet Wednesda) evening 
iu the feature eacouatei at the Boston 

Arena liv a ■ 01, ■ ,,| | (,, () 

Kerins, lluskv captain, drove a IdV 
yard sh.,i into the Be) Sate net m ( |„. 
third period to account foi the only 
■ ore '.1 the- game. Myri k rnade a num- 
ber oi commendable st.,e,s and the- \| , 
ihusetts forward line math- ,, numbei of 
callus upoa the Northeastern goalie, who 
very expertly turned the- state- college 

dims aside-. I In- P.av Slate <|e|, use- 

functioned well but were- iu,.,l>ie- to stop 

thai final period rush ,,| ||„. Husky 

1 aptain whk h resulted la a goal in 
eventuall) in the aret victory for the 
Northeastern teem this season. 

I he- ~siifiiin.tr v : 



Norlbeami-rii 
Some's, W'lin in. in, Iw 
Willi. in,,. Mania, ■ 
< alter, Krunsel, rw 
Emery, II 
Kerins, rd 
Knposkl, k 
Si ore N'oir li>-,i -• in 1 , 



Miss. I. Illls.au 

rw, W.i. . bier, 1 .i.i. 

1 ' ■ ■ 1 . lie, w 11. Hayes 

Iw, Fioat, Meaty 

• -I. Band, /un.-r. swdt 

1-1. t, 11, mess 

k. Myrl k 

Massac: li 11 « 



Seal K.-rin-t. inn,.- -it,,..,, ue, .,„„„,,,. periods. 



Army Takes Bay State 
in Poorly Played Game 

Kreuger mid Slrother Star for 
West Point 

Last Wedn es day afternoon at West 

Point, the Army basketball t,iiintet took 

the measur e c,t Massachusetts by the 
score 'if 48 to 21. The soldiers were bi K ' 
and fast, but M.A.C. would have made a 
miii b better showing bed they played up 
to their possibilities. A fast offensive 
break often resulted in i st<,n-, and clever 
blot king and rather lucky shou accounted 

for many more baskets. KrettgM and 
Stmt her were the individual stormy stars 
with 12 and HI points resfx-i lively. 

Behind Strother and Hutchinson, tin 

Army got off to an tight point hat) be fort 
M.A.i". ICOred, and ,,t the end of the 
first quarter, the store stood 12 to 7. 
(Continued on Paget \> 



Hucksters Meet Old Rivals 
This Week 

Immediate!) aftet Aaaembly today, the 

Be; Stite ho, k,-v sextet will engage with 
its old rival, Amherst, to do ide the town 
championship. This \r.» the K .„ ni . \ 
!>'■ played on the M \ ( rink Ami,- 
defeated Pennsylvania but has kari to 
Princeton, Williams, and the Lord f> it 
alumni, the m ore of eat h |amc being 
3 to 2. Ai 1 lie- state 1 of lege has a era* k 
1 1 to place on the i< •■ an except ton< 
all> good encountei should result. 
I hi 1 hot key team opened 

S he-dull- With a •"> to I) win over COMICI tJ 

< m Next Saturday, the Massachusetts 

t<am will travel to Storrs, I on* . tO play 

the return game in thi ei • at 2 o'clock. 
Connecticut has shown considerable im- 

provment BS th- HUMOn has a-lvan. .-.J 

and • good game is to i»- expei ted, 



COLLEGE U\M> PROGRESSING 

1 NDSst CAP IAIN SUMNER 

l nder the- able guidance oi Captain 
Kdwin M. Sumner of the Military de- 
partment, who has devoted much time; 
and untiriiiK effort to its development, 
the college bond has been progr es si ng 
steadily ami accomplishing much in the 
wa> of genuine results, As an innovation, 

many of the new am) UQpanBf Hum! 
'-.inelnued on I'afle ,» ; 



-nrtr MASSArHUSKTTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRI'ARY 5, |*M 



t 






■ 



THE MASSACHUSETT S COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Maatachuiett- 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wedne sday by the students. _ 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

lEWi*. M 1-vni.v 30 Edltol mOii.-f 

rum II Wadlkich 30 Managing Ed.toi 

&"S1 tat.Ed.toj 

Eric Sikoli r< ! ''" " 

Dl PARTMENT EDITOM 

1,1 v.is M. Lnros "30 

SlMCI BTON .V) 
MABGAB-1 P. DONOVAN V' 11 

li. hami.i. Darling ■<' 

|, ,r. \> <■' BNARO '.'1 

Sally E. Bradls* ,31 

FkANK T. DOUGLAS! "il 

Prams I. Springer 32 
I i wia B. Cw INOTTA 31 
Lionel < Hartford Ji 
\\ Raymond Wakk 33 



Bditoml 

■are 

Interviewi 

Alumni and K;« uliy 

At lii. 

Campus 



economy with ita institutions that oficers 
and alumni wan entirely pea ai nrist ie 
about setting ■ eultable appropriation 
for .i building that might aot be directly 
with the aaceatariei ai instruction and 
housing. That this state college be- 
friends who are in ■ position to eld it 
financially is fortunate and the protfim 
«,f co-operation betweea the state and 

private benefactors is one to lie Com- 
mended in the cin umstances." 



Springfield Republican 




^ S&? 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 
loan K. Tank Bu in. - Manasw 

VVinthrof G. SMITH "30 AdverUring Manage. 

Robert (.. Goodnow '30 ClrcukUJon Man-sn 

) .AVID M. NamiN 7,1 

l'Al I. A. Smiiii "il 

[•. KlNsl.KY WHITTUM '31 

Subacriptioni S2.00 jht year. Single 
copiei 10 centa Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Coixe«.ian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possi ble. __________ 

iMu.tid m Moood i hx nana r) U* Ar iter* 
Pom office. Accepted foi mailing at •pecW »te 
of pottage provided foi laaectlon 1103, Act ol uc- 
tober, 1917, authorlied AuguM 80, l-iis. 





Mis-. Marion Tucker is to spend this 
week-end at the < >liio State I n.versity 
during the Fanner's Week program there. 
Miss Tucker was a member of the Home 

Economic, staff at that college for five 

yean and has been asked to be a speaker 
on the Home Economics program for 
this week. 



A SUBSTITUTION 

Some time ago the statement was made 

thai there would not be held tins apring 
a Banquet Scrap betweea the eopbomorea 

and freshmen as in past years. It was 
intended that a substitution for this 
traditional interclass function would be 

suggested; but to the present time there 

have been no contributions for possible 

solutions offered. 

Among the criticisms advanced for the 
abolition of the old time banquet Scrap 
is the belief tliat the .Hair is too one- 

M.lcd. being completely in favor of the 

sophomoies. Perhaps this more than any 

othei fa tor has caused a lack of interest 

M far as the two lower (lasses are con- 
cerned. Secondly, some students believe 
that five or six hours is too long a time 

for the affair. Only a small portion of 
the time is spent in actual competition 

while the remainder of the time is de- 
voted to the consumption of doughnuts, 
sandwiches, and coffee. Thirdly, some 
pacifists claim thai the scrap is brutal 

and not symbolical of the modern atti- 
tude that such physical competition is 
no longer necessary as a means of curb- 
ing a freshman and putting him in his 
propel place. 

It is not a simple matter to suggest a 
remedy lor the first criticism. In fact, 
it would involve a complete change in 
the rules of the |ame SO that the freshmen 
would be permitted to put their oppo- 
nents in a pen in the Im me d iate vicinity 
ol the scrap. Of course, the hours of the 
affair could be shortened and perhaps 
this would make the affair less tedious 
to the competitors as well as to the 
spectators. Why not have three twenty 
minute rushes instead of the three two 
hour rushes? As for the fourth criticism, 
one must ask the q u e sti o n , "Is the scrap 
as brutal as some people think it is?" 
The purpose of such competition is not 
to attempt phyakal injury but it should 
aid in creating a so-called "class spirit." 
This year especially we have seen 
traditions wane until now they have 
become practically extinct on this cam- 
pus. No longer must a freshman wear 
his black cap with the green button 
unless he so desires. No longer is there 
hazing to mar a freshman's comfort and 
to make him contract an inferiority com- 
plex. Perhaps, after all, traditions are a 
thing of the past and have no purpose 
in college life. Then there can be no 
purpose in attempting to hold an annual 
Banquet Scrap this spring or even sug- 
gesting another possible tradition to take 
the place of a time-worn, old-fashioned 
custom. 



Miss Edna 1- Skinner, Miss Helen 
KnowHon, an<! Mi- Marion Tucker 

attended the Connecticut Valley Home 

Economics Association meeting held at 
Springfield last Saturday. Dr. Catherine 
Blunt of the Connecticut CotkfS for 
Women was on the program. 



We forgot where this one came from, 
but anyway, here it is: 

Mary had a little skirt, 

It was so light and airy, 
It never showed a speck of dirt, 
Rut it showed lots of Mary. 

On which little ditty, silicone com- 
mented: "Shakespeare wrote and divided 
the seven ages of man. I show herewith 
the seven ages of modern woman as 
Shakespeare would do if he were alive 
today: (1) Baby. (2) Little girl. (.'5) 
young giil- (4) Young woman. 
Young woman. (•) Young woman. 
Young woman. 



Prof. J. H. Frandsen addressed the 
Farmers' Club at New braintree last 
Tuesday on the subject of Dairying. 



(7i 



A University Extension Course in 
Contemporary Poetry is to be given by 
Prof. F. P. Hand at the Jones Library 
soon. 



CD 

I.anphear: "What is moisture?" 
Frosh: "Wet." 

CD 



Dean Herbert Hawks of Columbia is 
to speak before the faculty on Feb. 18. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. France are the 
parents of a new daughter, Joan France. 

Mr. R. A. Van Meter has recently 
■Mended a joint coh erence of the Ameri- 
can 1'omoloMcal Society of which he is 
director, and the National Horticultural 
Council. He has also attended the 
Pennsylvania Horticultural Association 
meeting at Harrisburg, at which he gave 
addresses on "Recent Developments in 
the New England Fruit Industry," and 
"Orchard Management in New England." 



Mr. Fred Sears, Mr. R. A. Van Meter 
and Mr. Wither Thies attended a con- 
ference at the State House in Boston 
called by the Commissioner of Agricul- 
ture, Dr. Gilbert to consider a revision 
of the present apple grading law . 



If you hear loud whistles ringing over 
the campus, don't think it's a cop, or 
even a "top-kick" of the R.O.T.C, it's 
only our new refs practicing on their 
%~t whistles. 

CD 

Suzie Soph had a book salesman tall 
on her the other day and she said his 
looks sure spoke volumes. 

CD 

Here is a reader with a problem. 
Dear Suzie: 

1 have the "fight" urge, but I do not 
wish to join the army. Please advise me 
at once as to what I shall do. 

Freed Ferrall 

Dear Freed: 

This is easily solved. Just before 
"Dean's Board," at about nine o'clock 
run up and down the stairways of North 
College yelling, banging on doors, calling 
the Kongos names, and rapping on a tin 
can with an iron pipe. 

Yours, Suze. 



Prof. A. A. Mackimmie gave several 
fine readings from the works of the 
Canadian poet, W. Henry Drummond, 
at the Jones Library last Sunday evening. 
The M.A.C. Trio accompanied the speaker 
with a few musical selections. 



Two former members of the faculty, 
Willard A. Wattles and Sam T. Dana, 
are represented in a new anthology en- 
titled "Forest Fire and other Verse." 
This fine large book of forest poetry has 
been compiled by Major John D. Guthrie 
of the Forest Service and published in 
Portland, Oregon. 



AN APPRECIATION 

"Satisfaction over the budget provision 
for a physical education building at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College should 
not be confined to officers, students and 
graduates of that institution. Massachu- 
setts people generally should be grateful 
that the state has paid heed, if only in a 
partial and conditional manner, to the 
legitimate needs of one of its own insti- 
tutions. The recommended appropriation 
of $172, 500 in the budget as submitted 
to the legislature by Gov. Allen is made 
conditional upon the raising of $115,000 
by alumni and friends of the college. It 
will be remembered that the movement 
to get a physical education building was 
started privately at a time when the 
state was pursuing so drastic a policy of 



President R. W. Thatcher and Professor 
Frank A. Waugh, head of the department 
of horticulture here on campus, have re- 
cently been chosen by the Massachusetts 
Horticultural Society to receive each, one 
ot the society's special Centennial Medals. 
In the citations given upon this occasion 
President Thatcher was commended upon 
the help he has rendered in various 
capacities in the field of horticulture and 
Professor Waugh, upon raising the stand- 
ards of horticultural education. 



P.S. I would advise that you conserve 
iron pipe, or you will soon be preserved. 
You don't know what these Kongos did 
last year. Mass action! 

Encore, Sooz. 

CD 

All ye who growl and act naughty 
about your food— Suzie Soph has found 
out this. That Methuselah ate what he 
found on his plate, and never, as people 
do now, did he note the amount of the 
calories count— he ate it because it was 
chow. He wasn't disturbed, when at 
dinner he sat destroying a roast or a pie, 
to think it was lacking in granular fat 
or a couple of vitamins shy. He greedily- 
devoured every species of food, untroubled 
by worries or fears lest his health might 
be hurt by some fancy dessert— and he 
lived over 900 years. 



-CD 



Believe it or not. 



CD 



Professors F. H. Branch of the Farm 
Management department and H. B. ! 
Rowe of the department of Agricultural 
Econonics were in Washington, D. C. re- 
cently attending conferences of the U. S. 
Department of Agriculture in connection 
with the agricultural outlook. 

Oran C. Boyd has been appointed as 
extension specialist in plant pathology 
here in Massachusetts. Since 1923 Mr. 
Boyd has been plant pathologist for the 
Georgia State Board of Entomology. He 
is a graduate of Oklahoma A. & M. 
College and took his master's degree at 
Missouri and his doctor's degree at 
Cornell. 



Joe was having a "truth" session with 
his roommate the other day, and the 
latter said: "Joe, your principal fault 
is that you have an inferiority complex." 
Joe: "An inferiority complex?" 
Roomie: "Yes. Everyone else 
inferior." 

CD 



Scribbling 

bv 

ir>e Scribe 

Collage seniors usually form some 
defmite opinions about things during 
their four years ol college life and often- 
times they arrive at conclusions that are 
very good in a critical way. < >f course. 
Ye Scribe understands that some ol 
these conclusions are not so good 
smielin.es quite below standard, ... 
fad but he now offers S few ideas that 
some seniors very eondescendinejy gave 
him when he interviewed them. The 

question Ye Scribe addressed to each 
one was: What in your opinion was the 
outstanding occurrence in the four fan 

of your college life? 

Ye Scribe thought it would be a good 
plan if he asked this question to several 
seniors without discriminating whether 
he or she was prominent or not on the 
CampUS. In this way, he hoped to get ■ 

cross-section of opinion if such a thing 

is possible. 

Well, the first victim to Undergo 
questioning was "Deb" Cox. of South 
College fan e. Said "Deb," without any 
hesitation: 

"The campaign for the new physical 
education building seems to me the 
outstanding thing that has happened 
since I've been here." 

With a "Thanks, 'Deb'," Ye Scribe 
proceeded to look for someone else. And 
there was "Cert" Ma>lott! What would 
she think? 

"Say, what's the matter with you, 
anyway? Why ask foolish questions? 
The new Practice House takes the cake 
as far as I'm concerned." 

And there Ye Scribe pondered a 
moment. Perhaps this was a foolish 
question. Could any two people agree 
on such a thing as a "most outstanding 
occurence"? For a moment it all seemed 
foolish but Ye Scribe decided to keep up 
the probe just for curiosity's sake, if for 
nothing else. 

"Joe" Lynds, well-known editor, was 

next on the list. 

"It seems to me that the "Aggie 
Kcvue" my freshman year was ni<>-t 
oustanding." 

Another idea. But see what "Peg" 

Donovan said. 

"Senior chapel my freshman year with 
all its solemnity struck me more than 
anything else during my college life." 

When "Jiggs" Flliot mentioned that 
the Military Ball in 1030 had been out- 
standing, Ye Scribe was quite bewildered 
as to whether he would get any agree- 
ment at all on this subject. However, 
his fears were soon calmed when he was 
told by "Dean" Swift that he agreed 
with "Deb" Cox on this question. At 
last, Ye Scribe was satisfied. Two 
seniors agreed. 

"When 'Crampy' told us that we were 
only manifestations of energy-and that 
reason says there is no God!" was Elsie 
Haubenreiser's answer. Believe it or not! 
Of all the persons questioned, "Arnie" 
Pottala was the one who gave the most 
instances and the best proof that his 
choice was without doubt the best. \e 
Scribe hesitates to print them but (motes: 
"The new locker system is 'the rasp- 
berries'!'' 

Naturally, "Wad" VVadleigh would 

have a good choice. This choice was 

loudly seconded by the Scribbler. It was: 

"The act of handing in my O. D. 

military suit for the last time sure was 

the greatest occurence in my college life." 

Like the proverbial Spartans, "Ray" 

Mann spared his words when he answered 

Ye Scribe's question by saying, 

"The new road to Hamp!" 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



good 
Klub 



Q.T.V. 17, K.K. 7 

baker and Foskett turned in 
work as Q.T.V. defeated Kolony 
last Wednesday afternoon, by the score 
of 17 to 7. Both of these men scored 
eight p< bits for the winners, while Hueg 
got five of the losers' counters. 
A.T.G. 21 L.C.A. 18 
In a close game which required two 
overtime periods, A.T.C. won ovc. 
I lambda Chi Alpha last Wednesday L'l 
to 18, Mouhoii and Lewis led the winning 
team with eight and seven points re- 
spectively, while Danglemayer, Tikofski, 

and Merritt played well for Lambda Chi. 
K.K. 14, A.S.P. 6 

Last Saturday afternoon, Kolony Klub 
set back Alpha Sigma Phi li to »'», aftei 
a first half in which the only score was a 
lone basket for Alpha Sig. Hueg tossed 
in live baskets for ten points to be the 
individual star. 

S.P.E. 23, N.F. 8 

Sigma Phi Epsilon crushed the Non- 
Fraternity men 23 to 8 last Saturday 
afternoon. Hetherington scored 10 points 

and Gorey six for the winners, while Cox 
was the best of the losers with four 
baskets. 

Fraternity League Standings 



League 


A 






II'. 


L. 


A.G.R. 


4 





Q.T.V. 


4 


1 


K.K. 


2 


2 


I'.S.K. 


1 


2 


T.C. 


1 


3 


ASP. 





4 



League B 



W. 

4 

4 

1 
I 
1 
1 




L. 



1 



I 



. n 

. 31 

. 30 

. 30 

. 25 

. M 

over- 



S.P.E. 

A.T.G. 

K.S. 

DP.A. 

L.C.A. 

N.F. 

K.K. 

Leading Scorers 

Hctlicrington (S.P.E.) 

Hicks, R (A.G.R.) 

Kane ((J.T.V.) 

Foskett (Q.T.V.) 

Lewis (A.T.G.) 

Hueg (K.K.) 

Hicks, M. (A.G.R) . ... 

Celtics 28, Renaissance 8 
Last Wednesday the Celtics 
whelmed the Renaissance basketball team 
gg to 8, Stewart and Whitco.ub led the 
attack of the winners. 

Fort Wayne 13, Crescents 10 
In a closely contested game, Fort 
Wayne nosed out the Crescents last 
Wednesday by the score of 13 to 10. 
Nelson and Fawcett were the leading 
scorers for Fott Wayne and the Crescents, 
respectively. 

Intramural League Standing 

ir. L 

Crescents 

Fort Wayne 

Celtics 

Renaissance 

Leading Scorers 

Fawcett (Crescents) 

Stewart (Celtics) .... 

Buell (Fort Wayne) 

Moulton (Fort Wayne) 

Notice 
For the remainder of the term all nun 
who play on the Drill Hall floor and wht 
have not a locker service ticket, must 
pay five cents for locker and ti 
service for each game played. All nun 
who play must take a shower at the 
Drill Hall. 



2 
I 

1 




1 
1 
1 

2 

28 

U 

13 



FRESHMAN HOCKEY 

The freshman hockey team outpl a 
the seniors 5 to in a rough game, 
January 30. Cain starred for the I 
with three goals and Scott and Hunter 
each obtained one. Stephanson and 
Ta\ lor also played a good game for the 
class of ':>:>. For the seniors Babson and 
Howard played well. 



STOCKBRIDGE 



IS 



Just another line wasted away. 

CD 

Heard in a law class: "Smith painted 
Brown's house while Brown was a broad." 
Now, I ask you, how can any man expect 
a student to swallow that one? 

CD 



Cela Suffit. 



TURNERS FALLS GAME 

Passing fast and accurately and possess- 
ing a strong defense, Turners Falls High 
defeated Stockbridge School 16 to 6 in 
basketball January 30 on the Drill Hall 
floor. Baskets by Baker and White kept 
Stockbridge in the lead during the first 
quarter and at half time Turners Falls 
led by but 7 k to 6. During the second half 
Stockbridge failed to score and Turners 
Falls, led byj Koch, substantially in- 
creased their lead. The game was quite 
rough and fouls numerous, but both 
earns failed to make many foul points. 



AMHERST GAME 

Stockbridge School defeated Amherst 
High in a well played game on the Drl 
Hall floor, January 28, by the » 
21 to 17. This has been the first gamein 
which Amherst has been defeated this 
season. 

Stockbridge took the lead from * 
start, led by White and Boardman ** 
tallied six points apiece, and was 00 * 
larger end of a 13 to 9 score at half time 
Shortly after the start ot the second hall 
Amherst rallied and took the lead 14* 
13. However the lead was short f<* 
Baker tallying three double 
placed Stockbridge in the lead 
the winning side at the close 
game. 



U* 



WILLISTON HOCKEY GAM* 

On Thursday and Saturday I 

week, the Stockbridge hockey team * I 
defeats at the hands of Greenfield 5 to 
and Williston 4 to 1, respectively, b> t» 
hard games. In the Greenfield i I 

(Continued on Pag* 3) 



ACCESSORIES. TUXS & FULL DRESS SUITS to rent for the MILITARY BALL 

Lt AflDlS 



ARMY TAKES BAY STATE 

(Continued from Page 1) 

1 ,,r a short time in the second period. 
Pay State showed signs of power and 

approached to within four points of the 

Aimy, put the West Pointers tightened. 
| tWO more baskets to make the count 
1 at the half, and had their own 
way lor the remainder ol the game. 
1 he summary: 
Army 

B. F. P. 
6 13 



Kr iwer.rf 
field, it 

, ii -on. If 

i .If 
Si rut her ,c 
1. .imiiiK.c 

y.rg 
Woodjl 
AU-U.lg 

intfer.lg 

Totals 



1 1 

1 8 

3 7 

10 

1 

1 1 
2 

i) li 





Massachusetts 

B. F. P 
PokyJa 

l'.ikviri.m,l« 

M.iim.rK 

St.mi'-ii-wski.c 

Minksu-in.lt 

DrvUJJ 



2 

:t a 

o a 

2 

i .-, 

ii o 



21 is 



Lllert.rf 



Totals 



9 6 24 



ie at half time— Army 22, Massac liii-etts II. 
roc Whrh Umpire Wslsb. Ttae— 10)8. 

I LT». 

Hoopsters Meet Trinity 
Next Tuesday evening, February 11, 

tin Massachusetts basketeers will meet 
the strong Trinity quintet Ofl the Drill 
Hall surface. Trinity has been debated 
only once so far this season and that ai 
the hands of Springfield College by a 
three-point margin. The Hartfordians 
have chalked up wins over Norwich li'.t 
to 12, Clark 24 to 15, Connecticut 29 to 
25, and Tufts 27 to 13. 

Trinity is well-known in the East .is 
prcduchtg exceptionally good hoop teams 
and the following men will probably 
form the opening lineup for the Connecti- 
cut collegians: Deecbamps, right guard, 
Bisseli, left guard, Nse, center, Fleming, 
right forward, and Slosslierg, left forward. 



STATE PICKS n us LOSE 

(Continued from I'age I) 
Boston All-Stars 

Iliilialil. |- 

Hutchiama, c 



Kchoe, Mil .i-i.,.li, rw 

Id 
in... k. Marshall, rd. 

Buttock, n 

Relci.-e M,( i.-,., 1, 
periods. 



MusKUchusettN 

nr, Wsssktsr, Meaty 
e, o.i\ i>. Brown 

rw, PtaSt, li.m-t 

nl, Brown. |i.u i 

Id, Bond 

k, Myrick 

15-minute 



Time 'lin-e 



WESLEY AN LOSES 

(Continued from Page 1) 
I oley's play was outstanding and this 
sophomore back secured 11 points for 
the winners. Ellert, captain of the 
Stars in Stripes," tallied on three floor 
slots while Stanisiewski caged two floor 
shots and a gift toss. Streibenger starred 



THE NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 Main St. 

Between Town Hall and Masonic Building 

Men's Shoes Soled and Heeled $1.75 

Full Soles and Rubber Heels $2.50 
Ladies' Shoes Soled and 

Rubber Heels - - $1.40 

Ladies' Shoes Heeled - - 40c 

All Work Guaranteed 



COLLEGE BAND 

Continued from PflgS I I 

have been undertaken, and quite success 
fully; attractive arrangements being 
worked out for them. Specialities in the 
form oi novelty choruses featuring i 
vocal quartet, and such instruments as 

the banjo and piano aceordian, mi\ 

greatly enhance the effectiveness of the 

work. 

It is planned to stage a performance 
ol the band at one ol the basketball 

games in the near future. 

The organisation now has a member 

ship approximating thirty pieces. Re 
bearsals are < onducted three times weekh 
Under the personal direction o| Captain 
Sumner, Monday, Wednesday and I'ri 

<\.i\ afternoons, between 2:."><) and :;:•';."> 

o'clock. Any man in the College who 

can play is invited to attend as many oi 

the rehearsals as he has time for. 




'K.O." held its regular ^'t together 

banquet at Draper Hall last Mondaj 
evening. Thirty students W ere present 

to rouse a real -ill Club atmosphere. 
The program, following a delk ions menu, 

• "' slated ot reports iiotn the various 

state club leaders as to their work and 

plans for this year. Miss Helen Doane, 
Miss Marion Forbes, Mr. II. I. eland, 
Mr. E. Nodine and Mr. George L. 
Farley all had a word oi information 
and cheei to present. Dennett Howe '30 

and Phillip hes _] of Amherst College 
weie guests ol the "K.l I. " Club ai this 

meeting. 



for the Wesleyan team and swelled the 

Nutmeggera' total by 7 points. 

The summary: 



Massachusetts 




Wesleya 


n 








B. F 


1*. 




ti. 


F. 


p. 


Minkstein.lf 








Mils|>aui;li,rl> 


1 


•» 


4 


Uavis.lf 


.'! 


■i 


< Iwcn.rb 


1 


1 


.i 


Kllert.rf 


3 


6 


Wells.lb 


1 


1 


3 


Stanisiewski, c 


2 1 


:, 


StreiU-nnrr.e 


3 


1 


7 


Foley Jb 


4 3 


11 


Nye.c 





a 


2 


I'aksarian.rb 


1 


1 


Owen.rf 


2 


e 


4 


Maun.rb 








W.ird,rf 

















Johnstone ,rf 





u 


(1 








lloU.llil.il 





u 











Craw.lf 


1 





2 



Totals 
Referee - 



9 8 20 



Totals 



9 7 25 



-Doyle. Time — four lo-minule periods. 



Ten co-eds gathered ai the home ol 
Miss Margarel Hamlin, Sunday evening, 

foi luni fa and a (|.iict, thoughtful houi 

together. Songs, readings and the warm, 

soft slow ol the COSy fireplace were 

features of this short but recreative "V" 
retreat. 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"The Daddy of them all" 
EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 
Amherst, Mass. 



Don't 

forget that face massage 

for the 

Military Ball 

College Barber Shop 

"M" Building 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



VALENTINES (February 14th) VALENTINES 

For Sweetheart, Family, Mother, Friend 
We have dozens you should send! 



Come early while the picking is good 

ALL PRICES FROM 1 CENT TO $1.00 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



The women's rifle team schedule lot 

1830 is as follows: 

Week ending January 18 

Pennsylvania State College 

Week ending January 35 

Carnegie Institute 
Week ending February s 

Kansas State Agricultural College 

Week ending February 1_ 
Cornell I Fniverstty 
Michigan State College 
Washington State College 

University of South Dakota 

Week ending February -J 
Keene Not mal School 

University of Maryland 

University of Vermont 

University of Washington 
Week ending March 1 

I diversity oi Maine 
Week ending March B 

University oi Missouri 

University of Wichita 
Week ending March l"» 

I diversity of Kansas 

University el Southern California 
University oi Nebraska 

STOCKBRIDGE 
(Continued from Page 2) 
played at Green fi e ld, Henry scored for 
the visitors, Last Saturday afternoon at 
EasthamptOO, Lewis scored for Stoi k 
bridge, and Jenkins and Dervin starred 
for Williston. The Stockbridge lineups 
in these games was as follows: Durkin, 
(Murray), rw; Hastings, (Henry), c; 
Brown, (Lewis), bv; Shat-, rd ; Warren, 
Id; Caldwell, K . 

Co.k h Mi < '•( o< h's charges have had no 
experience, but each game shows ini 
pr o ve m ent in the co-ordination of the 
men. Although Stockbridge has had a 
slow start, all the teams to whom they 
have lost appear On the schedule later in 
the season, and the short course nun 
will have an Opportunity to avenge their 
former defeats. This afternoon, Stock- 
bridge plays Wilbraham, a fast dub 
which holds dec i sion s over Williston and 
Deerfield this year. 



REV. IK. ROSS SPEAKS 

(Continued from l'.i_e I) 

gesture, saying thai we can change oui 
spiritual ancestors. 

In the speaker's words: "No mattei 

where on. ancestors landed, we eau all 

be Americans. i>m ancestors may have 
lauded in Puritan New England from 
the Mayflower, in Quakei Pennsylvania 
with I'enu, ot in Catholic Maryland. Oi 
the) may have waited foi the Mauritania. 

We cm all be spiritual children ot Rogei 
Williams, Wdliam IVnn, and lord ball, 
mote." 

I Ie si ressed t he two principles <>n w hich 
the republic was founded: "Separation 
nt church and state, and religions fre< 
dom," saying that these are sometimes 
called religious tolerance. Mere tolerance 
expresses a feeling <>f superiority; we 
tolerate our inferiors; are get a glow of 
satisfaction from being generous to those 

who have no tight to what \«,c gi\e. 

The real American spirit, however, 
goes deeper. It i^ not satisfied with the 
mere lettet oi the law that then- shall be 
freedom ol worship and no established 
church. There should be a granting oi 
sincerity to those who differ with us 
religiously, and sympathetic understand 

ing of their viewpoints. And, more than 

i his, there should be .. frank and earnest 
co-operation with all in everything mak 

ing for ei\ ie welfare. 



TOURNAMENT 

(Continued from !';,_«• 1) 

leagues. The local high sehool (jtiintet 
has lost but one game this season, and 
Captain l.amlis is among the high 

scorers in the Hampshire league. Agawam 

High of the Twin State < onlcrencc will 
be aratchad with interest in the to.itii.i 
ment. Sealles High has a re. old of ten 
wins and one loss to lead the Berkshire 
County League. 

Kasthainptoti has won eight out of 
eleven starts, anil include IB their lineup 
"Mill" C/elusniak, second highest scorer 
in western MssaachusettS I'almer High 
and Turners falls High complete the 
selections. Turners balls, fmilisls |,, s t 
year, although not quite up to usual 
Standard this season, lus played seveial 
strong games, and the lommittee (eels 

thai the support given by the leas 
warrant another invitation to the touraa 

ment. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROMPT SERVICE Telephone H 

The well dressed man prefers band pressing 

"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



l DWARD BAGLK\ 

(Continue. I from I'uijo I) 

laxness and dele* >me training. It 

i • here, in the hoi thai we must i ombat 
i lime .1 we hope to reduce .1 
five pen .111 o| . 1 rol -it 

homes in t his lam!." 

I In- deputy 1 mi I'm, r fearless!) 
pointed a fiagei rcuaai ion il the 

court loom as ' ■ i 1 f,, r 

1 rime." for in the < o.itl 1. Mini , tot t he 
1 - Ot lit Of B publi audi, in e all the de- 
tails .H..I fine point ■ .>i evei \ spo I. >>! 
Mime, are a. be «,1 by painstakingly 
inatot v 1. h. 1 1 "1 i-,- \, H ago," 
sa.d Mi Baglej "in a court room. I 
l« "lied ho* t.» bio* .1 safi I" He ->\--<> 

named t he lack ..I . eleritV in COUfl pro 

cedurc as rJetrin ental to i he t ttdi of 
justice. 

Mte. stating that, ighty pen enl oi our 
1 lies' prisonen new i return i onvkted, 

he toil. he. I upon I lie .Mile. ill Ml.,| 

question <»I prison noting, and a ■ ribed 
as the causes ol these riots the following 
factors! overcrowding, bad bod, .die 
"■ ■ and the 1 1 . it ion oi the curablea 

with the in, 111 .til 

He atti ibuted i h>- absent <• oi riots in 
Msssachuw us prisons to the fs. t that 

their iuimates .0, treat. I I ■ human 

beings. He sun narized his whole lyatera 
ol ideals on tin subje. i in quoting pari 

ol thai poem win. Ii ends: 

"Lai me live in a house bj i ide of 

I he road, 

Ami be a friend to man " 
DRAM \ PRESEN1 I l» 

(Conlln.i. d friiin l'..g«- 1 1 

Lucrezia, Giovanni's cou in, i"i help, and 

is w. lined 11. ii 1, . Paolo again. 
Paolo tries to see bet again, i- sen. 

.\\\.i\, but tm. ill 1 ucct ol. and in al 

sin h paastonat. love to h. t t hai she 
yields at last. < ,j ,- *nni timf. them to 
gethet ami -l.i\ them both. ,,<■• n angei , 
but so that ih. might be by 

death, much to the distress -•! I ,. resia, 
who has grown i" love Fran, i a if 

shr were her ow n child 

The must. , Wl tten and |'f'\. .! bj Ml - 

Wyer, waa wat I i lorsd, full oi con 
irasts .umI uriking . 1 1 « -. 1 . son. .-. 
modern 111 const 1 11. lion, but dire, t .11 

appeal. The m. i, * .,| the audience - 
held from beginning to end by Mra, I ess 
strong personality, charming stage-pn 

line, and gia<- ot nuuinet . 



MHERS 

THEATER 



MILITARY BALL 

That means tuxedos and all that goes with them. 
We are showing an exceptional tux at $40. It is 
worth your while to look it over. We also have a 
tux at $25 that you can't beat. 

Plenty of dress shirts, collars, ties, studs, links 
j and everything else you may need. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



GOLD FOOTBALLS AWARDED 

Cold football (harms were presented 
at Thursday morning chapel, January 30, 
by President Elmer Crockett of the < lass 
of S'.'iO as a gift from the (lass to the 
following senior men who have won their 
football "S" during the past season: 

Captain Edwin W. Hill of Gardner, 
Manager Richmond C. Marrof Wo rce s te r, 
Harold C. Durkin of Waltham, Arne E. 
Oksanen of Fitchburg, Lincoln C. White 
of Abington, A. Willard Smith of North 
ampton, and Kenneth C. Leonard of 
Abington. 

This is the first time such an award 
has been made by any Stockbridge class 
at M.A.C. 



VALENTINES 

For friend, mother, 

sweetheart or just. 

for a joke 



WED.- 1 111 K FEB. M 

CIIAKI kSK. I If. NANCY < MtKOIIIn 

44 ILLUSI () N M 

/ ..;< .in./ ,'/,•/,/, //,,, „,..„ 

in u il ir, , , 

,11, 



~*eun*~ 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



1 1- HI.- SAT. IMS. 7-M 

2 - All lalkinft Iriumphs - 2 

VIK'.IMA ' Mil, JASON |4<>I<\K|>S 
'OUI ill KIM in 

|"ISLEOF LOST SHiPS" 

/ ... m ■ ■ i ... 

I'll s 
CON8TANCK ijknnkti in 

"RK II PEOPLE" 

1 drift*!/' nth I . .,.../ 

CM . . 



.MON.-TITS FEM. 10-11 
John h\kk \ mom 

in His i itM. Vllaptiiiw T-lhh 

"GENERAL CRACK 

lii i ■■ Hi 

tintitkt \tana* 

Vixrm, l.i. 



1 1 



The ten-day course in ice cream mak- 
ing, beginning January 27, has ten 
students registered. Professor Meirill 
Mack is directing this course. 



Rev. H. G. Ives of Amherst spoke at 
Tuesday morning chapel recently on 
Impressions of his recent trip around 
the World. 



Visit us when you arc down town 

SARRIS' RESTAURANT 
College Candy Kitchen, Inc 

Try our waffles with sausage or chicken 
CHOICE CANDIES - . - FOOD cf QUALITY 



t 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1930 



HICKEV- FREEMAN CUOTHES 

At the Military Ball, look your best, wear a Hickey-Frecman Tuxedo 

TUXEDOS RENTED 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



NEW UNIVERSITY CLUB 

Continued from I'afte 1) 
tec felt th.it it would carry 00 its work 
of maintaining interest in the move to 

change the nanM of t lit- college much 

more effectively as ■ part of the U, of M. 

Club, 

Election* wire held and the following 

officen elected: Lauri s. Rooka '•'«), 

president and II. Daniel Darling "81, 

secretary. Steps were taken to establish 
i lose i omit . i ions with the mother chapter 

in Stamford, Conn., and plans wire made 
to give all four-year students who desire 

to join, the opportunity of becoming 
members of the Club at the next Open 
Forum, February IS. 



ALVMNI NOTES 



'17 Paul W. Detnpsey <>f the M.A.C. 

Fieltl Station at Waltham contributes Ifl 

exteiuled leading article to ■ recent Ntw 
England Homeskai on growing early 

I>lants for the spring vegetable I rop. 



w'7t'» Edward S, Ellii is practicing law 
in Miami, Florida. 
w'trr Dr. II. E. Stearns is on T.B. 

eradication work, travelling in Pennsyl- 
vania. 

'().") Harold F. Thompson is one of 
the directors and chief pushers of the 

new wholesale farmers market being 

organised by the Providence Market 
Gardeners for Providence, R. I. 

'oti Charles A. Tirrell is superinten- 
dent Of Clarendon Hills Cemetery of 
Chicago. 

'07 Ralph J. Watts has been ap- 
pointed treasurer of the Institute of 
Paper Chemistry, a graduate school 
affiliated with Lawrence College, Apple- 
ton, Wisconsin. 

'11 Arthur II. Sharps has opened I 

new office as landscape architect at 



? Mat ? 

TUXEDO FOR SALE 
reasonable price 

SEE "TUFFY" SYLVESTER 
ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 
V. GRONDONICO, Prop. 



! GRIDDLE CAKES! 

fry them, they're good 

Buck Deady's 

Diner 

Open 6.30 A.M. - - 12 P.M. 



BARSELOTTTS 

We ^ive a ticket to the 

Community Theatre with 

every purchase of 50c 

ICE CREAM LUNCHES 

CANDY SMOKES 



ASK FOR 

" Munsingwear" 

RAYON and SILK 

Bloomers - Step-Ins - Vests 

Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 

Night Robes 



SOLD ONLY AT THIS STORE 

G. Edward Fisher 



TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

Radio Equipment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., ju»l below P.O. Amherst 



Oakville, Ontario, and re|H>rts plenty of 
work on hand. 

'12 Stephen I'. Ilainlilin is secretary 
and director of a new enterprise known 
as Lexington Gardens, Inc.. with bead- 

tpiarters at 'XI Hancock St., Lexington, 

Mats, This is to be a test garden and 

nursery for new plants something be- 
tween a commercial nursery antl a 
scientific botanical garden. 

'18 Thomas P. Dooley, junior meets* 
in charge of the agricultural department 
at the Jamaica Plain High School, 
Boston, Mass., was recently awarded the 
Silver Centennial medal by the Massa- 
chusetts Horticultural Society. 

M") Earls S. Draper, landscape archi- 
tect and engineer of Charlotte, N. C, 
addressed the M.A.C. student body at 

Assembly OO January 15. His talk re- 
garding some physical and social aspects 
of North Carolina was well received. 

'Hi T. Carlton Hpham is in I'aris, 
France, appearing with the new compain 

«>! Paris American Players. 

w'17 Karl lireckenritlge is playing in 

the orchestra at the Mount Royal Hotel, 
Montreal, Canada. 
'90 Ralph Stedman accompanied the 

basketball team to Storrs. Conn., re- 
cently in the capacity of advisory coach. 
'22 'Don'' l.atroix, who was formerly 

located in Sandusky, Ohio, is at present 

in Amherst, living at 24 N. Prospect St. 

•23 "Norm" Hilyard is manager of 

the ScrantOfl News Agency, a branch of 

the American News Co., Inc. His home 

address is ( .»i'l Pine St., Scranton, Pa. 

'21 "Al" VYaugfa broadcast a play by 
play description over station VYCAC, the 
Connecticut Agricultural College station 

at Storrs, Conn., of the M.A.C. -Connec- 
ticut Aggie basketball game on January 
IS; and a tine job he did. "Al" is assistant 
professor of economics at the Connecticut 
Agricultural College. 

"28 "led" ('.rant has returned from 

Honduras and Guatemala where lor the 

past three years he has been doing special 

research work for the United Fran" Co. 

Peggy" Shea is working for an 



just been published by Stephen F. 
Hamblin. 

15 William L. Doran. "Effects of 
Soil Temperature and Reaction on Growth 

of Tobacco Infected and Uninfected with 

Black Koot-rot." In Jour. Agri. Res. 
30 : 853-872, 1929. 

F \V. H. Davis. "More about I.atto 
phenol." In Science 71 : 16, 1930. 

F John P. Jones. "Deficiency of 
Magnesium the Cause of a Chlorosis in 
Corn." In Jour. Agri. Res. W : 873402, 
1929. 

'16 Dr. Ernest E. Stanford describes 
in humorous narrative, well combined 
with unobtrusive geologic and bo tani cal 
information, a transcontinental flivver 
tour of four boys in a book called "The 
Mascot Goes Across." (Century Co., 
New York.) 

'IS R. A. St. George. "The Southern 
Pine Beetle, a Serious Knemy of Pines in 

the South." r.S.D.A. Farm But., No. 
1586, 1929, and "Protection of Log 
Cabins, Rustic Work, ami Cnscasoned 



Wood from Injurious Insects." 1 > 

D.A. Farm Bui., No. 1582, 1929. 

'2s w. w. Kennedy. "Lands, 
Gardening in Home Beautification." Bui, 

Miss. Agri. I\xp. Sla., Mississippi A. & 
M. College. 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



NEW COLLEGE STORE 



*t 



M" Building 

Come in and look at our Fountain Pen Assortment 



'2G 



English at Columbia 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 

SANG LUNG hand laundry 



Kenneth Boyd Simmons, tirad., arai 
the winner of first place in the Topiarian 
Club competition recently held at i 

School of Landscape Architecture, Har- 
vard University. Veaaey Peine "26, * u 
placet! third. This is the most important 
competition of the sort at Harvard and 
winning is considered a high honor. 
Sam F. Brewster, grad., now of 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute, is organ 
izing a vacation tour of Europe for next 

summer to cover territory of special 

interest to architect! and landscape 

architects. Anyone who wants to make 
the trip to Europe with a gootl croud 

and a good conductor will tlo well to 
look him up. 



No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AM) AIL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Clans 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



Special Feb. Sale 

on High Crade Shoes and Cents' Furnishings at 20^ discount 
We repair shoes Tel. 984M Called for and delivered 

JOSEPH GINSBERG 



PHONE 828 

LET "DAVE" DO IT 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED DAILY 

AMHERST CLEANSERS & DYERS 

CALLING CARD SALE for 2 weeks only 

100 cards $1.38 

So Plates necessary, cards have a dull raised letter effeel 
Over ::•> styles of Lettering 



A. J. HASTINGS 



M.WSDKAI.IK ;iml 

STATIONS* 



AMHERST, MASS. 



Gordon Rayon Underwear, Gordon Silk Underwear 
Gordon Silk Hosiery at 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



MA. degree 
University. 

u'LV. "Ron" Jack's Deerfield High 

School basketball team recently played 
the MAC. freehmea ia the Drill Hall. 
•Ron" has been elected president of 
the Waters Massachusetts basketball 
Coacbea Club and "Larry*' Brigga "27, 

MAC. freshman coach, has been elected 
secretary-treasurer. 

*38 "bran" baker was on the campus 
recently with his wile and year-old 
daughter. "Fran" is working at the 
Japanese beetle Laboratory in Moorcs- 

town, N. J. 

':>«.» "Andy" Coukos is teaching and 
coaching at Sharon Spring High School, 
Sharon Springs, N. Y. 

Births 

'22 A son, to Mr. and Mrs. Irving R. 
Knapp, October 12, 1828 at den Rock, 

Pa. 

'2\ A d au gh ter, Carol, to Mr. and 
Mr-. Wallace F. Pratt, December 26, 
1029 at Whitman, Mass. 

'36 A son, Robert William, to Mr. 
Hid Mi-.. Andrew W. Love, November 

18, 1920 at Auburn, Mass. 
Marrhage 

'27 Theodore A. I'arvvcll to Miss 
Mary lb Crane of brattleboro, Yt., on 
January 3, 1980 at brattleboro, Yt. 
Publications 

■92, '19, '19, and 18 Edward b. 
Holland, Charles ( >. Dunbar, Gerald M. 
Gilligan, and William I.. Doran. "The 

Preparation and Effectiveness of Bask 

Copper Sulphate as a Fungicide." In 

in Mass. Agri. Exp. Sta. Bui. 254 : 124- 
149, 1929. 

'12 A new book, and a very good one, 
entitled "American Rock ('.aniens," has 



fOLLEQ p 

^^ SHOE REPAIRING CO. *— < 

Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 



■ d : I =HN al ; \ =» 1 
/iririum i 1 



WED.-THURS., FEB. 5 - 6 

"HALLELUJAH" 

( ..»». /,, //:,• dusky cchnrets, Ik* tumbling 
the reeivulist meetings, the cotton fteUi 

pare 10 attend the future that it In h, /,., 

must discussed III \eurs. It ' ith an 

all i olored . •<>/ 

Mi'triiniinu' Nrw-. Van A Srhrnk In Songi 



FRI.-SAT. FEB. 7-8 

JOAN CRAWFORD in 

"UNTAMED" 

with Krnest Torrencr 
1 n uwtusAng ro i l 

South American Jungles i» the gilded hamuli 

of New Yorh Society. Hear this* two 

hits "< kant < ' the JungU" mud "Thai 

Wonderful Something Is Lore" 

Talking Cnnriadj "All Staamsd I p" 

l«i\ Movietone Sows 



S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

Oculist*' Prescription* Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



MON.-llhS.-WKI>., FEB. 10-11-12 

Mary I'lckforil anil Douglas Fairbanks 
in an Adaptation oi Shakespeare's 

TAMING of the SHREW 

Together The kint and queen of the no 
un nil ttUkint oil langhing co medy rai 
t caw >>i'iit woos it fighting Ansaeon 
Laurel and Hardy in ":The llooseftow" 
Fox News 



Coming! 
"SUNNY SIDE UP" 



Special 



on Portable Type- 
writers till Feb. 15. 
Bring this Adv. with 

you. It is valuable. 

Corona, Underwood & Remington 
Portables for selection 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear bank block 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



BELIEVE IT OR NOT B0LTER1ZAT10N PAYS 

A BOLTER Tuxedo and the right girl means a whale of a good time at the MILITARY BALL. 

TUXEDOS RENTED 



EXETER 



CARL H. BOLTER INC. 

AMHERST CAMBRIDGE 



HYANNIS 



®h 



!.'.. A. C. Li y. 



Vol. XL. 



jMaHa aritttfirttB (£M?# 



MERRY DANCERS 
FILL DRILL HALL 

Military Ball Proves To Bs An 
Kxtremely Gala Lvent 

Soft lights, a drill shed magically con- 
verted into a bower oi green, rainbows 
oi color, and an effulgence of radiant 
femininity under impeccable eacori sway- 
ing to the fairly intoxicating •yncopationi 
of an orchestra strikingly silhouetted on 
i graduated terrace. . . such visions u 
these will lor some time mark the recol- 
lections of those who were so fortunate as 
to be a pan of the Military Ball last 
Friday night. Thii affair, in the light ol 
ita preeent rate of yearly improvement, 
luds fair to threaten the supremacy of 
the Junior "Prom" and Senior "Hop" in 
the rating of the soti.d eventt of tin- 
war. For it may be readily ttattd that 
i In- decorative scheme was at once the 

leverest and the most elaborate that has 
been effected in the Drill Hall since its 
renovation Hirer yean ago. Revolving, 
i olored spotlights, combined with slotted 
lanterns to produce a diffusion of liuht 
and shadows over the couples dancing 
under everg r eens ingeniously hung to 
a low ceilinged effei t. The walls 
were decorated with the insignia "I all 
the divisions of the A.E.F., together 
with an amusing scries of cartoons de- 

cting the disastrous experiences of an 
R.O.T.C, cavalryman, drawings of jump 
ing horses, and a large picture <>i a charg- 
trooper. Opposite the orchestra were 

C r os sed the Bags Of the state and nation, 

over a victory wreath. The committee 
labored hard .iui\ ardently to accomplish 

their superb results, and many of the 

ghtful decorative effects were ob- 
tained at what amounted to the peril of 
<ud limli high among the rafters under 

(Continued on Pag> .1) 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1930 



JULIAN RELATES UPON 
"TRISTAN AND ISEULT" 

Thirteenth Century Court Kpic Is 

Discussed at Language and 

Literature Talk 

In-tan and Iseult" wa> the subject 

oi the Tuesday evening Language and 

I iterative talk last week. Prof. Julian 

ex p la in ed and related the great love 
Itory, and was followed !>y I'rof. Goding, 
who p re sente d selections from Wagner's 
immortal opera of the same name. 

Tristan and Iseult" is a court epic, 

written by Gottfried von Strassborg in 
1210, duriag the interesting period fol- 
lowing the Norman conquests. At this 

time a new conception of womanhood 

arising which plated woman on a 
pedestal and almost personified her in a 

dess of love. This idea spread from 

South of France, through Germany, 

to Rngland where Thomas of B rittan y 

wrote an epic which became the immedi- 

■'iine of the German poet, Gottfried. 

Hie problem of Tristan and IseuH i> a 

difficult one to present. Knight- 

hood, chivalry, and the new position of 

woman created a conflict b et w ee n the 

Wd idea of marriage, and natural, pure. 

Polled love. It was carefully cnipha- 

I that the story was in no way Ugly, 

• tul, or sordid, hut mercK uncon- 

mal. 

1 "ilowinK the telling of the story by 

t Julian. Professor Coding ex- 

I that Wagner t.iok the material 

- opera from C.odfried. hut changed 

Story slightly to suit himself. The 

'del with electrically reproduced 

* from the opera reading up to. 

: including, the tremendous climax. 
• i!y Wagnerian. 



Debaters Meet Maine 

in Opening Contest 

Marcus, Coven, and Salter Will 
Represent Massachuset Is 

Having completed a series of frequent 
practises under the supervision of Prof. 
Prince, the varsity debating team meets 
it> firs) opponent, the University <>l 
Maine, tomorrow evening, February 13, 
in the Memorial Building at s p. m, The 
subject loi discussion in this opening 
contest is, Resolved, that the nations 
should adopt a plan of complete dis- 
armament excepting such forces as are 
needed for police duty. The Massai hu 
Mil- t.am is presenting the negative side 
of the question. Manager Theodore 

Marcus '30, Milton t'o\en '.111, , in ,| 

Leonard Salter ':\2. will represent M.A.C. 
Because the subject i> a very much dis 
cussed topic, cspe. ially with the London 
Conference in session at present, the 
debate should prove interesting a- well 
a- informative. 

The varsity debating schedule this 
season includes, besides the Maine con 
test, a debate with Colby here on Feb. 
28, a meeting with Clark in Worcester 
on February 28, and a tent ttive debate 
with tin- University oi Vermont .•! 
Burlington, Yt. In the Colby mu\ (lark 
debates, tin- Massachusetts team will 

(Continued, on 1'age 4) 

DR. ALLYN K. FOSTER 
SPEAKS AT ASSEMBLY 

"Spread of Atheism Due to Lack of 

Terms in Which to Think of 

God** 1 he S:i\s 



(, l TSTANDING PERFORMANCE 
Oh THE WEEK 

1 - placing in the Fancy Skating 

'est, Robert R. Labarge '30, the 

M A ( . representative, caused 

husetts to win fourth place 

w eight colleges c o mp eting al 

Annual Dartmouth College Winter 

val. 



Dr. Ally it K. Foster, of the Board of 
Education of the Northern Baptist Con- 
vention, presented al Wednesday Assent 

My last week the idea that s« icm e lu: 

nishes us with a definite clue toward the 
solution of the quest far < tad. 

He said thai the wid« spread atheism 

Of our day i* due not to the lo-s ol < .o,|. 
hut to the fact t ll.lt we have not adequate 

terms in which to think of Him. S lence 
cm furnish us with a < lu.' to the idea of 
Cod. The scientists are telling Us that 

we and our universe have emerged from 

a -< a ol restless energy, which is non 

material, omnipresent, pervading and 

sustaining all things. When Christians 
speak ol their God, they think of Him 

much in tiii- sray. This scientific < on 

ccption can help us understand Jesus 
when he said that God is a spirit. 

This all-pervading energy has four 
ureat characteristics, the first of which is 
unity. The universe which has sprung 
from it is trustworthy ami orderly. The 
second great characteristii is creative- 

liess. This (an be -ecu ill the lalioiatoiA 
and in evolution, which is perpetual 

creation. The third ^reat attribute is 

purposi\ene~s; nature means to produce 
the thing she (nates. The fourth and 

greatest characteristic •»! tins universal 
energy is personality. It is impossible to 
believe that non-personal forces could 

ever produce such a thing a- man. Man 

is a spirit within the universe ot Ins body 

and t.o«| is a spirit within his body ol a 
universe. 

Bay State Takes 4th 

at Dartmouth Carnival 



FINE WORKS OF ART 

NOW ON EXHIBITION 

Professor VYaugh Secures I xcollcnt 

Productions for Display in 

Memorial Building 

1 H parti* uiar interest to admirers ol 
pine design .un\ to students ol art is the 
present picture exlnl.it at the Memorial 
Building. It consists of a series of re 
productions in color collotype, the sub- 
jects of which are chosen with special 

emphasis in the decorative arts, such as 

textiles and ceramics (pottery .\oi\ tiles, 
a sei ies ..I paintings, and a plate oi Neai 
East miii.it it i • 

Series I is,, (ollection ot Italian paint 

ois.s which are principally upon religious 
subjects, the originals <.t which are by 
such masters as heliini, Paolo, Angelico, 
•md I'le.lis. They represent many old 

-( IkmiIs o| art. and date bai k lo the loth 

century. Series II is a plate of American 
paintings and are with one exception, on 

subjei Is n| lands, a) e I |, i, aie to I .e 

found the works ol Sai < -m. Martin, 
Homer, Wen. Davies, and Tucker, all ol 
which are modern and very colorful. 

es III is a colic, lion ,.| | hitch and 

Flemish paintings, and encompass a wide 
range ot subjei is. Represented hen are 
many gn at masters §m h as Rembrant, 
Bosch, Pietei Breugel the Eider, Massys, 
\ an I. ecu. .md Mending. 

Series !\ is a plate of Neai last 
textiles d gold silver, and velvet bro 

..ides, and one sUvei weave The origi 

nals .1. |', rsian and Tui kish. dating a. 

I" La. k as the It.lh . . iiIiiiv I l„ n 

symmetrical designs and interesting colors 
an well uorthv ol attention. Sei ies V is 

one -.t I on. h, I leiiiish. and I oumal 
tapestries, principally on i.ii^ious sub 

i< . Is popular in tin. | Oh centUI v . and 

■ "«■ a wealth ol marvellously minute 
dei.nl Sei iea VI contains a hall dosen 
pi mis oi \, ,i | astei ii < ( i. .un. s of early 



Relay Team to Meet 

R.I. State and W.P.I. 

Next Saturday, the Massachusetts 
vai-itv relay team will race Rhode M.md 
State and Worcestei Tech in a triangulai 
, ' s, '" , as a pan oi the annual indooi 

tl.K k meet ol the Boston Alhleln \sso 
> i.ilion at the Boston Anna. 

At present, there is a dose race be« 
tvvecu Captain Robertson, who has just 
returned to the boards aftei an injury 
sustained at the ant <>i ti„- season. Ernie 
Smith, who was ..in oi the quartet which 
represented the state college in the in 
aagulai race with Bowdoin and Colby at 
the Boston Garden two weeks ago, and 
Ray Smith, alternate lor the 1929 quartet 

• Old the P.l.;it team III Hs first la. e ol the 

season, foi the positions ol lourth man 

and alt. in. ne .mi the team which is t.. 
represent Mass.,, husetts in the B.A \ 
meet. Bob K ey, Al West, ,,,,.1 I ,i| 

Whitten Should keep then places as tin 
othci I hue men ,,n the team. 

A l; I rate is expected in the Areas 

M 'he three teams ale i|iutc ev.nlv 

mil. bed. 

lie annual wiatei dual relay meet 
with Worcestei Tech has been arranged 
to take place in Amherst a week from 
Saturday, February i':.', al a ..'. I... k in 
the afternoon. This race will be run 
instead oi the Springfield Armory Met i 

t Ills v e.il 



Number 16 

AMHERST FALLS 
TO BA Y STA TERS 



Captain B^md's Cotnblnatloa Mashes 

in 2-0 Win Over Lord Jeffs 



t Continued on I'ailr .1; 

DEAN MATHEWS IS 
CHAPEL SPEAKER 

Illustrates the Failure of Mechanism 

To Explain the Uahreraa 

In an alt. i. k on the con. epi ion ol the 

imiv.i . .1- a merely mechanistic organi 

cation, Dean Shailer Malhews, of the 

Divinity School of Chicago, addressed 

(..hi tin ii c.l on Page .)) 



M.A.C. MEETS AMHERST 
ON DRILL HALL FLOOR 

Sahrinas Have Won 2 and Lost 4 

Gome* While Bay Staters Have 

Won h and Lost 2 



CAlfPI B < \i I NDAR 



Labarge Places in Fancy Skating 

In the Dartmouth Winter Carnival al 
Hanover, N. II. last weekend. New 
Hampshire won with 33 l-l! [Miinis, and 

Dartmouth, McGill, .md M.AC, fol 
lowed with 25 1-2, 17. and I point re- 
spectively. Bishops, Willi. mis. Vermont, 
Univ. of Pennsylvania, and Worcester 
Tech failed to store. Robert l< . Labarge 
... i. the only Massachusetts entry , placed 
fourth out of nine entries in the fancy 
figure skating contest. Bolton <>t McGill 
and Wakefield ot I fetrtmout h tied t"i 
first m this ( ompetiti 
Labarge had a wonderful time at 

Dartmouth, and came back lull ol ideas 

lor succeeding M.A.C winter carnivals. 

(Continued on I'.i. 



te.-ir !■! .in.: pangrupk 

Wi'dnesility, Kfhru.irv I.' 

-\ \"} p in. Assembly: Gcora I I ■ m.-rv , 

M A ( 
7.1". [.. in. Iiil.-rlri'.inity ( «.tit< r. n. . . 
1 :;o j, „, \V - i, \ j 
O.rt.'i ii in Y U NikIiI ; K.hIi.nih- 

Btrtler, - V u < A MsHnssl 

Stii.l.m (null. ii. M ' Building 

7.15 p.m. Int. Mm. initv Basketball: 

K >. v- S I' I 

8j00 [.. m. N.I K I 

i ;:. p in i- s. k VS.K.K 
4.1S [i i Willi. mi- ,it 

Willl.lMI-I'lWII. 

i I.', p. in iSJk Ho krj Willi-K.n. here, 
Thursday, February 1.1 

7 30 p in. Outing Hill. Meeting: Major 

Hu-. .... i in' ins Experien. et 
ttJOO p. in. Int. Ttr.ii'-rniiv Basketball; 
K I I I) I'A 
Friday, February II 
7 no j, n, So ' ni'.ii: ll> maaeV ■ B 
\t 

ball: 
I ■ ■ N i- 
s s a Ba - Bai red Heart ..t Hory-oac. 

Saturtlay. February Ifl 
■ I p. in Interfraternii 
I. ( V. vs. K E 

i i< in. Va» ■' : Ba ■ ■ • • 

here. 
S S.A II. k ■ Wil iston, !,■ i 
I . ei \n.!,i'i -• ■ 

I! A \ M< • • si Bo -"ii Arena M \ I 
v. p i sod !'• 
Sunday, lehruary It. 

Di Bernard I 

i nil i 

I lies, l.iv . Febru.ir . IS 

I -- 



Next Saiuidav night at the Di ill Hall, 
Massachusetts will meet Amherst m a 
contest io decide the town basketball 
championship. The game will be the 

lust iii the hoop spoit betw e en the t».. 
colleges since 1021, when M \ < . lost bj 
" | " !■• "in The last game betsn en n,. 

nv.ils on the Dull Hall suiI.kc was llav 

State's l". to 1 1 win in 1020. 

This year, Amherst opined their 
basketball schedule with wins ovet 
Newport Naval and Brown, Imt have 
since lost to Williams, Wealeyan, New 
rfampshire, and Boston University. 
Ntwris, at left forward, and Groans loss 
al guard have been leading the offense 

this \eai, while the l emaill'l. I ol I In 

first team consists ol Wilson, guard, 
Tenant, center, and Captain Latham, 
forward. Outstanding substitutes are 

Kiukovvski. gttard, and Smith and 

Rej nolds, forwards 

Massachusetts has won six ami lost 
but two games this season, Army and 
Connecticut have won OH their own 

courts, lour home contests face the 

"Stan in stupes" in the next two weeks, 
and it is the amlnlioii ol the team to 
keep their home slate , Nail ,iw\ defeat 
Trinity, Amherst, Keene, ami (oast 

Guard, the visiting teams which appear 

in this home stand. The goal which has 

been set for the season is to equal the 
record <>f the M»_'»; team, the "Fighting 
Hearts," which won twelve ami lost Imt 
two games. Other enviable records since 

the War are tor the seasons of l!U.'_', 1924, 

and 1025, as m each ot these years the 

Mai. H.n and White won eleven and lost 

three games. 



Playing a superior, last skating, offen 
sive I. i.iml oi hockey, the Massachusetts 

pii. l.si.is shut out \iiih. isi in their 

annual battle foi the town title b) a 

•Core ol 2 to Q on lh, stale College pond 

last We.hics.lav aftei noon 

I he llav Staters opened the game oil 
t he offensive and nevei relinquished that 

i n throughout the game and the 

Maroon and White defense functioned 
excel lent I j as ,s shown hv the Lord 
Jeffs' failure to tall) as this was the 

fifet gl • this season that Amherst had 

failed to score Herb Forest, sophomore 
wing, accounted fot both goal* la the 

lllM i"' I aftei receiving ■ neat pass 

from I Ik '. Bond, state college ( aptaia 

During the othei two periods, the 
Maroon and White continued t<> hold 

the lippci hand and Lot Ii ,,l I h, \|,,ssa 

< husetl i' i..i w. ii. I lim s , ontinued t<» 
peppei the Amherst goalie, Hanson, sad 
it was oulv his heen deflections which 
kept the s, ,, M from being much higbet 

The superl ibination of defense 

and offense which Captain Bond exhibited 
was an outstanding feature of the name, 
■•ml the excellent teamwork of both 
forward lines which represented the Bay 
Mat. contributed much toward this 
v " tor] Nm hois and Tumi, i starred 
in.liv iduall) loi tin i oi.i |,iis. 

The Mimiii.il N : 

M.ISS.I, tills. I Is 



I i. , I . I Ml, | . |« 

I )..\ i , Brown, • 
\\ .... hi. i. Mini ... m 
Brcra ii, I >.i\ i . II 
It.. n, I. i, I 
Mi o k.u 



Amhersl 

rw, WWII in. . I ■ It 

. . \i, hots, Bowditi li 

l« . I nm. i . i umminas 

i.l. Runt ma, Bryant 

Id, Parry 

g, II 



Scori Ma irhusrtu ■'. Amhersl 0. «....iU 
»»* bj PoreaS .'. i,. i pe i, aaas ii,,m load. 

i Imt « 1. 1 - ■•- , 



CONNECTICUT BEATEN 
BY MASSACHUSETTS 2-1 

BroWB, C.A.C. (;t»;ilie, Displays Skill 

in keeping ILiy Slute S*»»re 

Down to Thii Points 



Dr. Foster Talks on 

Power of Conscience 

Believes Instincts Supplementary 
To Uplifting Power of Conscience 

In hi- speech Thursday evening al the 
Memorial Building, Dr. AlKn K Fostei 
ol the Board ol fLducation ol the North 
em Baptist Convention, s.n,| thai con 
tble of Ikiii^; a great up 
lifting influence upon a man's charactei 
I lis speet h in part folia 

"I oils. ieii. e stands out-ide the in 

stinctive nature of man, not is some 

thing separate, Imt as an awan 

t he or failure of life to maintain 

it - -lit u- and grOWl h. 

(. ontinued from Page 4) 



Playiag theii retom «■'"•<• of this 
Mason, the Massachusetts hockey sestet 
again defeated the Couaccticul Aggie 

pin ksters in a v.i\ offensive K'0>'< - <m 

the Mi ... husetts pond last Monday 

afternoon l>\ ■ 2 to I u ore I he game 
a/hich was scheduled to be ptayed at 

Si. nis i, ist Satin. 1. 1\ was postponed until 

Mondav and was played in Ba) Slate 

territory because of ■ l.n k of u <■ on the 

t ounei Ii. ut i ampu- 

rne Irsl |.< noil passed stdleless due 
to the inanv i lever stops b) I'.iown, I he 

Nutmeg goalie who wa- the main factor 

in keeping the M.ii.m.ii and White total 

down to two taiiii •- l.n the whole game. 
After two minutes of the sei ond period, 
I roal managed to elude Brown and -* ored 
unassisted The score remained un- 
changed throughout the remainder of 

tin- period 

In the third period, Murphy evened 

things up when he took a long shot w hu Ii 

caromed of] .. Massachusetts player's 

upraised hand and rolled just into t he 

Baj St.it. . age l w<» minutes later, 
Manty put tin- home team in the had 

S/hich the) laid for the remainder ot 
the game when he SqueCSed the pink 

Brown unassisted aftei a general 

iin\ up in front of the Nutmeggers' net. 

I he p.is-in^ oi doth forward Uni 
create quite a powerful offense and was 
the outstanding exhibition ot team play 
in the game. Brown at goal and s.iw» 
on the offense starred*foi < onnectkut. 

( ,,.. i In u. .I on I'iiiii- I 



NOTICE 

In the Amherst basketball Kami 
s,it urd.i\ , I ebruar) l">. the enure 
section ..I the south bleachers will In 
• .1 La \iiihet-t si udents. 



1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1930 



t 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by t he students. __ 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

Lewis M. LVSM 30 Ivlitur in-Cliief 

Ckcil H. Waui.kk.ii "30 Managtag Edjua 

Makciaket I*. Donovan "«) A«odaW Editor 

Eric Sinc.lkion ':*() Aa wn a ls Editor 



Editorial 

Feature 

Interviews 

Alumni ami Faculty 

Athletic:) 

Campus 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

Lkvvis M. LyM's 

l-.klc SlNGLBTOM 

Mai«;aki.i I'. Dohova* 

II. lJASIEl. IMKUNC, 

Jnll.S 1< 1.1I.NAKK 

SAl.l-Y !•: liKAIU.fcY 

t'KANK T. Dot GLASS 

l'KANK 1- SPKINCt-K 

Lewis B. CvcmortA 
i ( Habtfobb Jk 

vv Raymond Waku 



7,H 

':;(> 
■:;u 
;,\ 
■M 
■31 

7,1 
7.J 

•:ti 

7.:: 
:. I 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

John R. Tank "«) B u anr i Maaascf 

Winthkop G. Smith "30 AdverUfins Manager 
RoUKKT G. GcioiinoW "!<• Circulation MlMt g W 

David M. Nasi.n "il 
I'ai l A. Smith "31 
K Kinsley Whittim '31 
Rosssi F, GomiY "32 
Ki sskiii E. Hodge "■'■'- 
Ekic li. Wei rsstow, Jk. '•- 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Colleoian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



Entered as second -ckus matter at IBS Amh.it 
Post Office. Accepted for mailing at s|«< i.il rate 
of pottage provided for bisection [108, Act of Oc- 

toU-r, H'17, authorized AogBSt 90, 191H. 



KN T «>0 

There lias been some criticism on this 

campus recently concerning that course 
commonly known as "Ent 90," which is 

a stuilv of the procege of evolution. It 

lias been suggested that, since its teach- 
ings are dim th opposed to some theo- 
logical doctrine*, it is having u injurious 
effect ui>'"> the minds of students. To 
us, thai does not sound at all reasonable, 

Are the minds of college students so weak 

and delicate thai they must be shielded 
from all idea* thai might stimulate them 

to think? The trouble with the averagl 

person is that be has usually been too 

well protected and petted as far as his 

mental habits .ire concerned. What he 

needs is a broader vision and new ideas 
which he cannot get if he is denied the 

opportunity. 

However, we d<> not believe that there 

is anv immediate danger ol the student 
being subject to mental coddling by 
ha\ iny; this course in Question removed 

from the curriculum. We merely wish 
to remind those w ho harbor bars on the 
subject that there is really no nece ss i ty 

for creating additional mental restrictions 

at this college. 



WORM MOST PELT 

If in our wanderings we chance to 

unit an old acquaintance whom we have 
not seen for a lung time, without hesita- 
tion we greet him with as outstretched 
hand, symbolical <>f friendship existing 

over a lapse of time. If. on the other 

hand, we are walking over campus be- 
tween classes and see a classmate or 
fellow student strolling along a few 

yards in front of us. do we hasten to 
catch ii i > with him. to chat with him as 

we walk along together? 

It Kerns that during the four years in 

which we are supposed to become edu- 
cated people we should gain, above all 
else, an appreciating of friendship and a 
tact of impressing others in the most 
pleasant manner. In other words, a 
cheerful "Hi" or a cheery "Hello" shows 

not only an appreciation of existing 

friend-hip but also a good habit formed 
in that it promotes a closer relationship 
among students. Perhaps, this year we- 

have been a little lax, so to apeak, in 

Carrying OUt this worthwhile tradition. 
Perhaps, WC are too much absorbed in 
our own thoughts as we walk to and fro 
about campus; but nevertheless, just a 
cheerful bit of greeting as we piss im- 
presses the other fellow with the fact 
that there is someone who realiv ac- 
knowledges an existing friendship among 
students. 



If anyone should think that Student 

Forum is unnecessary let him suggest 

that it be abolished at the next meeting 
which is scheduled for Wednesday, 

February 10, Before it is eliminated, 

however, the matter must be given 
careful consideration because once given 
up, the Student body will lose what can 
be a very effective means of expressing 
opinion. 

IN M F.MORI AM 

In behalf of the entire student body 
we express our deepest sympathy to Mr. 
John Paul Williams, inter-church secre- 
tary of the College, in the sudden passing 
Of his wife. After a short illness Mrs. 
Williams passed away last Monday after- 
noon and the funeral services were held 
yesterday afternoon at the First Congre- 
gational Church of Amherst, from which 
place the body has been taken to her 
home in Kansas where Mrs. Williams 
will be buried. In the passing of Mrs. 
Williams the- students lose a sincere 
friend who during her short time- in 
Amherst bad made many lasting ac- 

quaintancea among the student body 

and faculty. 

GO-ID NOTB8 

Delta Phi ('.annua held its formal 
initiation ceremony at Memorial Build- 
ing last Saturday afternoon to welcome 
the following new members to the 
sorority : 

Evelyn Beeman '33, Marjorie Cary '33, 

Jean Dyer '-'{J. Celeste- Fiore "82, Agnes 
Garity '•"•'!, Virginia Cordon '.'{.'{, Helen 
Hale "X\, Eunice Johnson ".V.i, Elfrirde 

Klauckem '33, Beatrice Meyer 91, Char- 
lotte Miller ':;:!, Sarah Murphy '33, 
Alfreda Ordway '33, Doris I'rentiss *33, 
Helen Uudnian '33, Harriet Sabine *38, 
Ruth Scott "31, and Svlvia B. Wilson 'M. 
Faculty members of Delta l'hi Camilla, 

Miss Edna L Skinner, Miss Margaret 

Hamlin, Mis* Helen Knowltoii, and Mrs. 
Curry I licks were present. 

Following the beautiful initiation ecu 

many, Delta Phi held a banquet at 
Davenport Inn. The banquet itself, the 

jollv company assembled, and the enter- 
tainment arranged by Miss Hamlin, 
contributed coward the delightful CC *■ 

sion it pro v ed tc, be. 

Miss Abbey Turner of Mount Holyoke 

faculty atari was the guest speaker of 

the- Home Economics Club at their meet- 
ing held at the- Homestead, Monday 
evening. Miss Turner gave a very 
enjoyable I dk on ln-r e xp e ri ences and 
travels as a Physiologist and in compan) 

with a friend home t conomics ent hu-iast . 
She described many interesting con- 
ditions in Norway, and England and told 
of visiting the many scenes connected 

with the life of the great scientist Harvey 
whose name has become lamous as dis- 
coverer of the circulation of blood in the 

body. 

Again the Homestead receives a new 
family. The new residents who are to 

remain its caretakers for the rest of 
Winter term are: Mildred Cal.oon 31, 

Mabel Field '31, Thettna Friedrich '">l, 

Mary Marshall "31, Kvelyn l.yman 11, 

Pauline Spiewak '31, and a much sppre- 

c iated piano! 

The above named occupant* were 
admitted to the Homestead after passing 
a rigid examination on the mysteries of 
the practices administered there, after 
"dessert ing" with the former occupants 
last Saturday noon. It was a serious 
occasion by which means the feedings of 
the girls who were leaving were greatly- 
alleviated as to the future welfare of the 
Homestead. 




V ^ 



Scribblinge 

H)e Scribe 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 12. 1«30 



MASTER CLEANERS & DYERS 




A Typical Co-ed (II) 

She took my hand in sheltered nooks 
She- took my candy and my books 
She took the lustrous wrap of fur 
She took those gloves 1 bought for her 
She took my words of love and care- 
She took my flowers rich and rare 
She took my ring with tender smiles 
She took my time for quite a while 
She took my adoration, maid so shy 
She took I must confess my eye 
She took whatever I would buy 
And then she took another guy. 

— Loyola U. 
CD 

Dear Suzie Soph: 

I am going to try to make some radical 
changes before I leave the campus. What 
do you think of putting the present room 
used for Chapel exercises to better use- 
by turning it into a museum? 

Subby Conscious 

Dear Subby: 

Nothing of a change ill your suggestion. 
It is too much in keeping with present 
tendencies. See for yourself. 

Yours, Suzie 

CD 

Susie* mailbox was Idled this week, 
but since she had another epistle con- 
cerning the anurias prayer-meeting, 

here geies: 

I (ear Susie: 

What should happen to people who 

clap in Chapel? 

Add Keyed 

Dear Add: 

They should be given plenty rides on 
the toboggan slide besides any other 

riding which seems appropriate. 

Signing ofT, Sti/e 

CD 



STUDENT FORUM 

After all there is not very much m. re 
to be said about Student Forum that has 
not already been said. The fact remains 
that little is accomplished by them, 
through no fault of the organization 
which conducts them. They are, in the 
final analysis, a privilege granted to the 
student body, but are not apparently- 
appreciated in the least. The most 
natural question in the world, it seems 
to us is, why have them? They are not 
forced upon the students by the college 
administration. The members of Adelphia 
would undoubtedly be willing to relin- 
quish the opportunity of a public ap- 
pearance. 



POEM OF THE MONTH 

Prof. Charles H. Patterson, Judge 

BLUETS 

I saw your tiny blue white flowers 
Owning in the early hours 
Of the spring. 
I was joyful for I knew 
Soon above your blossoms blue 
birds would sing. 
You were waiting for one note 
To shake off your tiny coat 
And awake 

You felt the touch of the magic wand 
before the violets by the pond 
Or the lake. 

Poets speak of the mayflower rare- 
First to breathe the summer air 
Hut I know 

Your tiny blooms the cold breeze felt 
Ere the ice had time to melt 
Or the snow . 
So I sing this song to you 
Tiny little squares of blue. 

E.F.L. 
(Sponsored by tb>> Ynkhorne Club) 



We wonder what the Abbey's favorite 
"Him" is. J pp 

"The chief objection to the school of 
experience is that it thinks up a new 

coarse every time yon graduate." 

Calgary Herald 

CI) 

The whole campus knows all the ban- 
quet jokes by now. Wonder if the 
gathering in the Davenport used the 

same brand of humor? 

CD 

Su/ie savs -he had one bang-up time 
at the Military ball. She was well 
banged-up. What a motley mob! She 
sa\s she- nearly fainted when the lust 
shot was fired but felt brave when she 
saw one of the brawns military men 
crawling under the divan. 

CD 

Maybe- she shouldn't have mentioned 

il - CD 

Facts are hard things to find but she 
thinks she has found one this time. 
Really, that's a fact. 

-CD 

And then there was the alumnus who 
came back and spent the evening on the 
side lines of the Drill Hall trying to make 
out the why and wherefore of this new- 
lean to dancing method. Sort of Pisa- 
like, eh what? 

-CD— 
"The Man (Woman) Nobody Loved." 
The one who made the bed-time ruling 
for some of our visiting maidens. 

CD 

Even though this is not exactly sweeter 
than sweet, Suzie unearthed it in con- 
nection with the fraternity fcet-togethers 
and here it is: 

I've prepared a tonic, 

Have to take it neat, 
Calling this my liquid, 
"My hotter than heat." 

— Q.F..D. 

CD 

"And this anonymous young speaker 
who has only a year preaching, believes 
that if they go to the 'Fount,' they shall 
be filled." 

So that's what one of those joints is 
called! 

CD 

The end of the line. All off. 



"You've got fifteen minutes in which 
you can talk to me, so let's get started 
right away. No, I didn't go to Harvard. 
Went to Johns Hopkins instead. I 
majored in English at Yale to get my 
master's degree. I've been a minister 
in the Baptist Church since then and 
have spent the last ten years travelling 
all over the United States in behalf of 
the Baptist Convention lecturing at 
colleges and universities where 1 am 
invited to speak. Say, boy, don't look 
at me so perplexedly! Don't you follow 
me?" 

As Mr. Foster stopped after delivering 
this short, but very animated, greeting, 
Ye Scribe stood speechless for a moment 
before he took the chair proffered him. 
Surely, this was not the deliberate, calm 
man who had addressed several meetings 
at the College. Something must be- 
bothering him, Ye Scribe thought. 

"Don't look so surprised, I say. You 
see, I have to attend a class up at your 
place in a few minutes, so we have to 
get through with this in a hurry. Come, 
let's go!" 

"I came to find out what you think 
about the American college student body 
as a whole. Do you think the same as 
many outsiders that students are, in the 
main, a group of atheists and Bgnoatks?" 
asked Ye Scribe who had now regained 
a bit ot his self-control. 

"Well, ten years connection with the 
students in colleges all over the United 
States has convinced me that students 
as a whole are more interested in religion 
than in anything else. They are dis- 
covering a whole new realm of reality 
and a new spiritual realm to go with it. 
They are essentially idealistic by nature 

and are constantly looking for a theory 

of idealism." 

"Hut what about all this high-powered 
social life that is taking up most ol the 
time of college students?" 

"1 think the jazz age is softening down 
a bit. Wild "cave-man" stuff isn't quite 
so "wild" as it used to be at least most 
people think that way now. Only fools 
indulge in it. Youth's pleasure to be 
coming more refined and coinmem-sciisi- 

cal." 

"Then, if this be BO, win is it that the 
outside world considers the- college stu 

dent as young and foolish?" inquired Ye 
S ribe 

"Ignorance and other factors, no doubt, 

i ansa this, (.roups on every campus are 

thinking Beriously but owing to our 
present svstcm of education profound and 
con ne cted thinking among students is 
rare. Our educational system gives in- 
formation in sections; it often does not 
build an intellectual structure. I think 
that religion often sutlers at the hands of 
Specialist teachers who see little outside 
of their own subjects and who lack 
adeepiate philosophic training. The whole 
thing is epiite a problem." 

At that moment, a message came an 
nouncing that Mr. Foster's taxi had 
arrived. As he took leave of Ye Scribe, 
he expressed the opinion that he had 
never met with finer cordiality and in- 
tellectual response than at M.A.C. and 
recommended that Ye Scribe should read 
his latest book entitled "The Coming 
Revival of Religion." 



Faculty Volleyball 
Last Friday afternoon, the faculty 
recreation class in volleyball had the 
pleasure of receiving a lecture and 
demonstration on volleyball technique 
given by Mr. lobes of the Northampton 
Y.M.C.A. It is hoped that arrangements 
can be made so that the vollevball team 
from the Hump Y will be able to meet a 
picked team from the state college faculty. 



S.P.E. 26, D.P.A. 2 

Tommy HetheringtOfl amassed IS 
points on floor shots to attain the 
highest number of points scored by any 
one man in the interfraternity basket- 
ball league this winter when the Sig Ep 
quintet, leaders of League B swamped 
Delta Phi Alpha last Wednesday night 
in the Drill Hall. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
scored 2d points while Shutnan, on two 
free shots, tallied the lone two points 
for Delta Phi Alpha. 



P.S.K. 10, T.C. 8 

Phi Sigma Kappa just nosed out 
ThetSJ Chi last Wednesday night in a 
rather roughly played game in the Drill 
Hall by a 10 to 8 score. Edmond led 
the scorers, securing four points on two 
floor shots. 

Frosh Basketball 

By defeating Sacred Heart 27 to 20 
on the new Sacred Heart court February 
7, the freshman quintet has won three 
out of four of its games. The frosh, 
showing improved form and good team 
work, took the lead at the start, ami 
although closely pressed at times, led 
throughout the game. Both teams played 
a rough game, and fouls were numciou- 
Houraa of the frosh fractured two ribs 
i lager, Fawcett, and llouran starred for 

the froah, and Graney played well foi 

the Sacred Hearts. 



Freshman Hockey 

Last Thursday afternoon, the Jun'mi 
Varsity hockey team defeated the freSB 
man club :; to i in a practice scrimn 
game. For tiie \arsity subs, Ttkofski 
scored two and Hayes one goal, while 

Nelson caged the puck for the yearlings 



COMMUNICATIONS 



FRATERNITIES HOLD BANQUETS 

"Eats," alumni, delegates, and humor- 
ous stories were in order last Saturday 
evening when the eleven campus fra- 
ternities held banquets in honor of their 
new initiates. The festivities took place 
at various localities between Amherst 
and Creenfield, and were reunions not 
soon forgotten. 

Phi Sigma Kappa held a large banquet 
at Draper Hall, about fifty brothers 
sitting down, ten of whom were alumni. 
Dr. Joseph I. Root '70 was one of the 
distinguished visitors while Prof. Rand 
acted as toastmaster. The Mansion 
House at Greenfield was the scene of 
Q.T.Y.'s dinner at which of the sixty 
attending, thirty were alumni. Ernest 
McVey '27, well-known athlete of his 
time, directed the occasion as toast- 
master. 

Kappa Epsilon made its way to the 
Hotel Lathrop in South Deerfield. Thirty- 
brothers were present at its table, includ- 
ing twelve alumni and eight delegates. 
Continued on Pag* 3) 



The Colleiii m BCOSOtl no responsibility for opin- 
ion* voicol in "The Korum." It aims to serve an 
a BMBJM ol Riving expression to student opinion, 
and will print any view? expre<-e<l rationally and 
sanely, iinle^ t!..- editor-' feel that they are jmti- 
■i ittpprewinfl theni because of unfair i>er- 
•anal attack. Cfnnrattntrathmf must be limited to 

500 words. 

To the Editor of the Collegian: 

\ recent vogue among certain i 
•rs on this campus is the true I 
cor plus-minus) quiz. At one time it 
Waa thought that the element of '. i, 
if carried far enough, would to- 
percent grade to one who knew BOH 
the answers. These gentlemen seem to 
feel that with the discovery that 
factor max be offset by the deduction "! 
twice as much for an incorrect an 
as is added for a correct answer, the 
method is justified. In reality, though 
the marking of the answers is thereby 
rendered more fair, the method h 
retains all its previous drawbacks. 

In the first place, no active knowledge 
is recpiired to pass such a test. A pan 
knowledge, fomented perhaps by the 
power of suggestion, is sufficient. 01 
what avail is any but a working knowl- 
edge? 

In the second place, who is wise that 
cannot see the relations between f 
And how can such a quiz show whether 
or not the student sees relations.' A 
knowledge of one fact does not Indicatt 
an understanding of the process in which 
it is involved. Nor indeed, supi"-" 1 ? 
that a comprehension of the pr 
could be formulated into a plus-minu* 
question, would this indicate an under- 
standing of the principles causing the 
process. Theoretically then, there is only 
one question to be legitimately marked 
with a plus or minus -and who is any- 
one to judge? Of course, these oh*erv»" 
tions might be applied also to a l ulZ 
based on discussion— but discussion. V" 1 * 
constructed of relations, recognizes "ther 
relations; though it does not probe the 
ultimate, it recognizes it. 

In the third place, any knowh 
natural laws makes it obvious that I 
(Continued on Page 3) 



\\\' clean all wearing apparel, house; 
furnishings, hats, rugs, blankets, gloves, etc, 



Furs CUainil, Dyed and GlSStd 



CAM. 811-W for Free Motor Service 



LlfljMDlS 



25th YEAR 



MERRY DANCERS 

(Continued from Pafte I) 

the rool. (If you doubt it, consult one 
ol the committee.) 

1 he orchestra was Dick Newcomb's, 

we will content ourselves with sa\ing 

it was unusual. Its appearance was 

tual, to the point of uniqueness; the- 

.n members betttg seated on graded 

Steps, with an illuminated bass drum, 

I individual music-rack lights. Their 

.nuance was unusual; nobody present 

would have denied that. Over and above 

t singularly "catchy" execution of 

raj of the very latest bits their novelty 
numbers were pre-eminent. Not the hast 
el them was their special "military" 
number. As "Charlie" describe* it, "at 

tirst shot they opened their mouths, 
at file second they moved to the edge of 
their seats, and at the third they put up 
their hands." (Charlies is the chairman, 
you know, i Now this may be a little 
-tiong, but we do know that the explosion 
ol the cartridges that lent local color to 
martial selection evoked ser-eams and 
more from the fairer guests. 

The guests of honor ol the evening in- 

cluded Dean Machmer of tin- College. 

and Mrs. Machmer; President Thatcher 
and Mrs. Thatcher, Mrs. Edwin White, 
Professor and Mrs. Harold M. Core- 
There were present twenty girls from 
Smith College, and twenty girls from 
Mt. Holyoke. These guests made- their 
reluctant departure at ten thirty in 
order to comply with the rules of their 
respective colleges. 

Every one of the three- hundred-odd 

collegians who attended this function 
owes an evening of pleasure to the fol- 
lowing who comprise the committee that 
pul the affair across: 

Charles Cox, chairman; II. J. White, 

eh i orations; Winthrop Smith, decora- 

"Breezy" Bartsch, designer; 

I. s Cook, refreshments; Arthur 

IMe. transportation and accessories. 

Probably the most outstanding effect 
'I the Ball this year, and the most 

permanent, will be the impatient await- 
ing ot another. 



THE NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 Main St. 

I'.-lueen Town Hull and Masonic liuildiiifl 



Mi n's Shoes Soled and Heeled $1.75 

Full Soksand Rubber Heels $2.. r )0 

i' Shoes Soled and 

Rubber Heels - - $1.40 

i* Shoes Heeled - - 40c 
All Work Guaranteed 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING (0. 

"The Daddy of them all" 
EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 
Amherst, Mass. 



FRATERNITIES HOLD BANQUETS 

(Continued from I'uije 2 

Keeping its | M ,ul of fortvsiv at home, 
I lieta Chi, led by Ted Grant '-'('. as 
toastmaster. and b\ 1.. M. Sbepard :;i 
as manager, held its function at the Lord 

Jetf. This inn was also patronised by 

Delta Phi Alpha, Dinner was served to 

fourteen members, two of whom ware- 
alumni. 

The- seventeenth annual banqoel of 

Sigma Phi Kpsilon was held at Terrace 
Inn at llaclle\. Of the forty present 
there were three- laciiltN members Dr. 

I". M. Cutler, George Emery, and Ralph 

France. Among the visitors were A. M. 
Dodge '12, Herbert Hutchings '13, and 
Russell Barnes '27. The Hotel North- 
ampton was the- dining place- of Alpha 
Sigma Phi. Delegates from Harvard. 
Yale, Columbia, and Dartmouth wire on 
hand, and, with several alumni and a 
large percentage of the undergraduate 
chapter, were led through an enjoyable 

evening by Ralph Kneeland 11, the 

toastmaster. 

In conjunction with its annual con 
clave Kappa Sigma staged a very -ue 
cessful banquet at Draper Hall, over 
eighty sitting down. Among the- dil 
tinguished visitors was R. W. Bradford 
of Denver, Colo. The sue cess of the 
occasion was due largelv to the effort and 
interest of Professor Waugh. Lambda 
Chi Alpha took her sons to tin- Ford Jeff. 
There-were sixty present, fifteen of whom 
were alumni, and eight were- delegates 

The fun of the entire week-end was 
characterized by Alpha Camilla Rho's 
celebration. These- bo\s attended the 
winter carnival at Greenfield before 
having their dinner at the Hotel Weldon. 

Pilot Smith '28 as tosatmsster, ami F. T. 
Douglas '."2 as nanaged provided ,i verj 
enjoyable evening for tin- fort) brothers 

present. 

FINE WORKS OF ART 

(Continued from I'afte l> 

date. These bowls, jugs, and tiles arc 

particularly interesting for their designs 
of mediaeval beast ami Bora. 

Series VII is one of the most interest- 
ing, being of Egyptian Faience. Their 
portrayal <>f very early designs ami the 

striking re-lief with which the vase-s. 
animals, and human figures Stand out is 
verv noteworthy. 

The last series is one- of Near la t 
minature* which are principally "stuiv 

pictures" of Oriental conception. They 

are of early date, but, aside from their 

historical significance, are worth seeing 

for their "ae tion" and detail. 'This series, 
as well as the others, were se cur ed b) 
Professor Waugh from the Metropolitan 
Museum of Art, New York, the prints 
being made- by Max Jaffe of Vienna. 



College Drugstore 



W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pliarm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS 



VALENTINES (February 14th) VALENTINES 
ONLY A FEW DAYS LEFT 

Don't forget MOTHER and the YOUNGSTERS you know 

We have all kinds — including old fashioned lacey OUCS 

All prices from 1 cent to $1.00 

2 B 1 may be fun— But it's much nicer 2 B 2 — Me and 1 

WE GIVE RED ARROW MONEY 
JAMES A. LOWELL, - - BOOKSELLER 



MR. MYER NOVICK 

is now associated with us. 
Anything in the way of HIGH GRADE TAILORING 

ill be done by him in our store. Suits to measure. 
Altering, repairing, cleaning and pressing. 

For the best of service bring your work to us. 

R M. THOMPSON & SON 



ST0CKBRIDGE 



(.reeiifield Hockey dame 
Coach •'Chick" McGeoch's Stockbrielge 
sextet plaved a return game in hocke-v 
with (.reeiifield High on the Massachu- 
se-tts link February 0, Sad was defeated 
<i tO 1. A goal by Dttrkin placed Stock- 
bridge in the lead during the first period, 

but Greenfield through goal* by Busley 

and Mavlan took the lead in the sieoiid 
period and clinched the game bv more- 
goals in the third. The game- was maried 
by roughness, poor teamwork, and maiiv 
penalties. Mavlan was the stai of t he 
game and Durkin of Stockbrielge, and 

Buslev ami l.avlor of Greenfield played 

well. 



Kastliampton liasketball GaUM 
East h.impton High School came from 

behind in the second hall ol their basket- 

b.dl game with Stockbridge on Tuesday, 

February I, at the Drill Hall, and the 
visitors won HI to Jd. At half time, 

S.S.A. led 17 to 16, consequent to good 

■booting by baker and White. Fast 
hampton hit their stride in the latter 
part of the game, ami se ore-d fifteen 
points behind Jaimog and Kishon, while 
Stockbrielge- added but three- points to 
their total. Kishon and ( /e lusiiiak wtie 
the individual stars foi T.ast hainploii, 
and Baker, Boanbnan, and White- played 

w eii iur t he home team. 

bower and Hill, lettetnn-n from last 
ve.n's team, are devoting theii time to 
their studies this winter. 



MILITARY NOTES 



Announcement has been made- that 

Master .Sergeant Jonathan Madden, 

I v\.. retired, * ill relieve Sergi .mt 

John J. Lee from bis duties as assistant 
to tin- niilitarv propert) i ustodian of the 
R.O.T.C. unit. S e rg ea nt lee- is to be 

retired bv the College in April after L*(l 
ve-ais ol service in his present position. 
Sergeant Madden has already reported 
for duty. 

Madden comes from the reserve depot 
at New Cumberland, Penn., v. la-re lu- 
ll. is been stationed since- 1026. Ili^ en 

listnient record starts in 1004 when he- 
joined the aimv as a private. LatCl 

Madden served in the Philippines .mil 

in China. During the Wai Ik- was 
stationed at Camp Meade. In 1019 he 
waa appointed instructor at Lehigh 
University. In 1924 he- was detailed lor 

duty at Fort Logan, and in 1926 to the- 

reserve depot at New Cumberland, where 

he- was stationed at the time of his 

appointment. Madden is living at the 
home- of Technical Sergeant James A 

Warren until he makes ,n raugements 

for his family. 



ALUMNI NOTES 



DEAN MATHEWS 

(Continued from l'.ic> I) 
the student bod) at Sundaj Chapel with 

a charming informality ol manner and a 

quietly pointed humor that soon won the 
interest and admii.it ion ol his audience. 
lbs appeal, nice- had been expectantly 
anticipated because- of his paitieulailv 
engaging address last ve.ii, and this time 
he more than satisfied the hopes e-ntci 

tained bv Ins listenei s, 

He- began bv relating the stoiv ol the 
Pharisees, who wilt- "nioie fussv than 
coiise ic-iie ions," who upbraided JeSUS foi 
healing on the Sabbath, arguing thai the 
Heavenly Father had started laboring on 

Monday and ceased on Friday, and thai 

therefore man should also stop his ai I iv i 
ties then. |e-iis leplie-el to his cull, . 

"My Father ncvci stopped working." 
lb- implied the exist, nice- of an unresting 

Intelligence behind the universe thai is 

ever at woik guiding it, and whose loin h 

was necessary to give it impetus. Dean 
Mathews spoke- oi a friend of his who i 
a distinguished physicist whom In- ques 

tinned regarding his belief in the "ether." 
'The seie-ntist replied that he- thought he- 
believed in it, as a substance- with tin 
atom as the cortex inside it. 

"And w hat is (hi- atom.-'" he- was asked. 

"The atom is the noun, the veil. [O 
which is 'undulate'." 

Ami so \Mth the imivi-ise- in it* entirety, 
it may In- regarded as mechanistic, but 
onlj up to a certain point. No one can 

pursue the mechanist ie viewpoint through 
to the place- while t luv can build then 

morals on it. I hen- is the intangible 
reality called personality to be- reckoned 

with. To consider one-sell as mi til-, a 
cog in a great machine, whose actions 
an- ol insignificance, is to imperil ones 

own welfare as well as to . re at.- t he 
possibility ol danger to sckuIv Dean 

Mathews objected to the analog) drawn 

between the- iniiwisi Containing people. 
and a machine, as imsahitarv. lb- spoke- 

ol Ins experience of visiting the- bnilei «.| 
a steamer that ran automatically, which 

(I In-i -In. '. him as a similar situation 

to that of the universe as a machine 
running bv itself, But then he remem 

bind that the vessel, like anv oilier 
engine, had to be- set ill mot inn I, a 

living creature. 

lb- touched on a significant point in 

Stating that while- (.»<l see in.-,! lonllllll 

BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Dry (leaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROMPT SKRVICK Telephone M 

The wc II dressed m.m prefers band pre ir 



Betty Steinbugler Robertson and William 
B. Robertson, both of the class of '20, 

were- visitors on campus last week-end, 

Both Mr. ami Mrs. Rober ts on an- work' 

ing for their M.A. degree at Cornell 
University, N. V. Betty is studying 

Prose-; Bill, Poetry. 

John Ka\ TO, Roger Hint/ '2't, Taylor 
Mills '2'.», Elisabeth Mercy '2*. Jane 

Patterson '2 ( .», and Lawrence Rhoades '27 
were- back on campus tor the event- of 
the week-end. 



"Bostonian" 

Shoes 

B0LLES SHOE STORE 



Feb. 14 & 15 
Sale of rinds of Stock 

Single Billfolds, Bracelets, 
Stationery, etc. at 
Wry Lou Prices 

«* ejgffg s * *» 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop I 



BU si ah TAKES till 

iCiinelnii. ,1 from Pugs li 

Thutsdav niKht. aitei an opening display 
• ■I tin -woi ks, a pi. iv was presented in an 
ice castle, ami two thousand spectator* 
wi re present although the temperature 

was I eio* /en, | |„- ski jumping and 
Ski-joring Will- the most populai events 

oi the carnival In front oi ever) frs 

teimlv house was a MM h I, .\, u \ 

these wen- judged and prizes w. i. 

awarded. I lou e dam ea were held as 
part of the- e ainiv.il Wondeiiid lighting 
effects enhanced the carnival, whk h was 
held iimli-i ideal weathei ■ ondi tions. 



COMMUNICATION 

<< .aillmit-d CreSB I'.itte 1' 

i ie t e\is!s unconditioned, as inferred in 
a true-false statement, A discussion too 

must assume manv conditions, but it 

attempts to c onatdei those- « hi, h era 
moat likelj to be the limiting factor* 

In a 1 1 in- lalse- qui*, w hat i ondition is 

the stud, nl expet ted to imagine dil\ 

ing (In- pai in ul.it statement ' 

I* Hi.- fourth place-, sue h bald SUtC 

minis foster bias ami pedagogk dogma. 
I .a example, in one such quia I recently 

had, several slat, aunts U in< included, 

whit h ai. entirely marten of opinion. 
Afterwards tin professoi said, "You i<- 

membei a hat I ^.m as my opinion in 
. la s | bat K ,„. s ,,., plyg j„ ,| ||s ||1S| .. 

Anothei p rofes soi of i • differs in his 

opinion on tin- subject Were be to give 
such a quia, tin- anawei would be- minus 
The student may learn that truth ia only 
relative in greatei wavs than tins, ' 



lb I. ii < iott fried 



■ dlv pre ent and active on earth in tin 
time ol the Hebraic prophets, lie won 
evidentl) no* retired) "emeritus." We 

ale Somewhat Confused because we- can 
""I w, Cod a- we can see- e a, li Other. 

W.i! now , da we ee each othei f N oui 
friend as described by the- physiologist, 
i In- psychologist, •» the- chemist, is not 

voiu li i' (id U vou know him. I !-• e an 

only l» ih ., i jbed in tin- tei ma ol person 
abiv. Religion is nothing more than a 
highei I. lol..;;-. win. h r e co g nises person- 
ality a* a driving force in human aatnra 

and as the- ill iv mg force in nalec 



A 



M H E 



THEATER 




WED.-THUR. FEB. 12-13 

< Idles I,,, ,!•. Kim. IKS in 

44 HALI< U U io HEAVEN" 

Item ,:,, 

and l'>itil I a ,i I./ / 



FBI. -SAT. FIB. 14- If 

2 ExeCi II nl All- Talkinjl Features 2 

Dorothl Ma< kaill, Ian K.iih. 
MjrSaa I ">. fa'SeWQI I .ihihi in 

"THE GREAT DIVIDE" 

--- AM) ... 
I)., nali) Ke\i.-r. Raymond HatMa 

HtttUfl l.ivinftsloti. Vlriiinl.i 
llr.iv. n lair,. In 

"Ml KDKR ON THK ROOF" 



MON.-TUES. Fill. 17-18 

MAURICE CHEVALIER in 

"THE LOVE PARADE 1 

with Ji-iiniK M, Donald. I illl.u, Kill, 
l.ii|.lno l.anr, l.dijar \ ( rli.n 
Hill 

Hi .) him hi. I'ti.im I , I , 

I ' .i .t' utt 1 tn 



Eilene Calahan '28 is emploved with 
White & Johnson's < ireenhouses, Wake- 
field, Mass. 

W. W . Kennedy '2S has his name on 
the front page as author of a very attrac- 
tive bulletin entitled "Landscape Carden- 
fatg in Home Riaiitificatinn," just pub* 
tasked by the Mississippi Agricultural 
Station, Agricultural and Mechanical 
College. 



Arthur H. Sharpe '09, has opened a 
new office as landscape architect at 
Oakville, Ontario, and reports plenty of 
work on hand. 



VALENTINE'S DAY 

is but 2 days away 
ORDKR YOUR 

VALENTINE BOX 

NOW to avoid rush 

PACK & SHAW CANDIES 

COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



\r 



••■ 



ii. a. c. l: . y« 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1930 



HICKEY- FREEMAN CliOTHES 

arc tailored to meet the demands of College Men perfect in style - assure a good lit 

THOMAS F . WALSH 



where are the campus 

kim;s of vesteryeari 

"The great majority of the Campus 

Kings have wbal is usually called per- 
lonality," Henry F. Pringte reveaai In 
the February College Humor. "And they 
follow, with diligence and no small 
degree of skill, a program approved l>\ 
generation! of alumni. The; important 
tliiun about college, tbej have been told, 
ia success <»u the campus. It was well 
enough for a prospective teacher to make 
Phi Bete, America's standard of culture, 

lull the man who planned sonic other 

career must concentrate on more im 
portanl things. Student success counted 

in that most dim and forbidding of all 
plan's, the outside world. The business 
manager <>f .1 college paper knows how 

to run an office, He knows, the alumni 
whisper, 'how to handle men.' The 

atldete of a varsity team has learned 

how lo fight. Life, it is set torlli, is seis 
much like a football game. Adopt this 
system, many an undergraduate has 

been advised, and the path to success 

lies smooth before him. 

"Sometimes, alas, it does not. I make 
no generalizations. I am willing to <on- 
cede, statistics to the contrary being 
lacking, that Taff) Brown, the football 
star, the shingle hound and the social 



light may be exceptions. The fact re- 
mains, however, tint the campus king 
frequently find* ii impossible to adjust 

himself when be leaves college. The 

success so glibly promised proves elusive, 

and the contrast with the dSVS he h*l 
known is terrific. 

"So, too, the campus queens. These 

enchanting girls, after whom the stan 
line edged farther and farther into the 
.enter of the d.inee floor, return to 
Emporia or Middletossn or Henderson 
and marry the village Babbitt. There 
they are bored or neurotic as they settle 
down into their middle-aged spread. 

wistfully unhappy as they dream <>f the 
days when men clustered on the porch 

of the sorority house. There I shall 
leave them; I knew them when they 
were slim and yOUBg and lovely, when a 
date for April was elaborate^ negotiated 

in February. 
"Among all the disillusionments which 

follow commencement day, the saddest 

is the discovery that the very alumni 
who have shouted the loudest regarding 
the value ol outside activities are often 
the least in. lined to take care of the men 
who have, as the saying is, made good 
..n the campus. They share with other 
Imsiness men a coldly practical point ot 

view. To an increasing degree they are 



Buck Deady 

is at your strvice when you 

arc at College <>r downtown 
Open 6:45 A.M. 12:00 P.M. 



t 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 
V. G RON I )( ) N I CO , Prop. 



BARSELOTTTS 

We give a ticket to the 

Community Theatre with 

every purchase of ">i>c 

ICE CREAM LUNCHES 

CANDY SMOKES 



U 



>) 



ASK FOR 

Munsingwear 

RAYON and SILK 

Bloomers - Step-ins -Vests 

Slips - Bandeau - Pajamas 

Night Robes 

SOLD ONLY AT THIS STORE 

G. Edward Fisher ■ 



TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

Radio Kqulrment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

35 Pleasant St., juit below P.O. Amherst 



NEW COLLEGE STORE 

"M" Building 

Come in and look at our Fountain Pen Assortment 



beginning to make inquiries regarding 

the scholastic records of the men they 

hire. It often dawns on the campus king 

too late that tlie an omplishments which 
meant so much at school were but parlor 
1 1 it ks after all. Why learn to run an 

office by being business manager of the 

paper? He COUid have found out more 
b\ working in an office for six months. 

"It may be excellent practice to DOSS 
COmpetS and thereby handle men. Hut 
the new graduate discovers that no one 
asks him to handle men." 

CoUegt Humor 

HELL-WEEK 

The fraternity probation period is 

again approaching) and within three ot 
four weeks the organised freshmen on 
the campus who are eligible for initiation 

into their respective organisations will 

be undiTKoiiiK thai age-old ordeal which 

is >o well known in the < .reek circles. 

Last year a few fraternities on the 

campus abolished the extended rough 
initiation or hell week, substituting in 
its place a week end probation or a 
period known as work-week. However, 
others continued using the same bar 
barioUS tactics that have been ill vogue 
since the modern college fraternits came 

into existence, obstinately refusing to 

make their hell-week ICM severe even 

though their fellow societies in most ol 

the leading schools of the country adopted 
the work week policy. 

This probation si a son on the campus 
should see little of the paddle, for that 
kind <>f pledge training has become out 
ol date in I he colleges. It has lost its 
popularity. College students have re- 
alized that a week or ten d.iss of bar- 
barious treatment will not make their 
freshmen better fraternity material in 
fait, it often makes them worse. Pledges 
Can't be trained in a week that takes 

discipline for several months. Moreover, 
it has been proven that the boresome 

and humiliating tasks imposed upon 
pledges during a week or so ot menial 
work about their houses will accomplish 
all the desirable things that hell-week 
does and will have none ol its evil effects. 
Work of that nature will test the metlle 
ol a pledge and at the same time does 
not injure him or CBUSC him to sutler 

in any waj physically. 

It's high lime that the local organi 
Cations were becoming modern in their 

probation practices. This is the age ot 
culture not barbarianism. 

— Purdue Exponent. 



CONNECTICUT BEATEN 

(Continued from Page 1) 

The summary: 

HaesartlHSSIIS Connecticut 

Frost, Zuaer, Bwtft, Gunaeas, Forest, In 

iw. Murphy. Walker 
Davis, Brown, i C, BUM 

Wae. liter, Mains', rw lw, l'a- ''11 

Brown, Davis, id rd, Christ tsa 

Bond, rd Id. Hawkins, Butter 

Myrick. « v.. RfOWa 

Scan MsssartiiiMtts t. Connecticut l. Boom 
made by Front, unassisted, -ml period, 2:05; 

Murphy, unassisted, 3rd lx-ri<>d, 4:03; Manly. 

iinaaalitni .'{rd iM-rio<i. 6:42. Raferoc lx>wd. 
Time three L5m. iK-r i<><l ^ . 

DEBATERS MEET MAINE 
(Continued from Page 1) 

uphold the affirmative side of the dis- 
armament question. The subject tor the 

Vermont affair is aa yet undecided. Con- 
siderable interest has been evidenced in 
debating this year as seven aspirants 

have been attending practices. Members 

ol the society who have shown especial 
interest are Theodore Marcus, Milton 
(oven, Leonard Salter, Walter Boimey, 
Ashlcs Gurney, and Robert Howes. 



DR. FOSTER TALKS 
(Continued from Page 1) 

"The instinctive life of man is 
region where his. .latural hunger lies, it 
is the instinct that, like a spark phi 
an automobile, sets the machine goi 
Proper distribution ol power is the ]ir> .1 >- 

lent to be solved. 

"All normal instincts such as acquisi- 
tiveness, curiosity, and sex an- in their 
essential nature pure, and properly ex- 
pressed make for the integrity ami 

wholesomeness of the man. Conduct has 
a tendenc) to built or to tear down what 
you metaphysically are. Conacii 
criticizes past acts .is to their effect ai 
well as to warn in future courses of 

conduct, as definitely as if a bill i 
deep in the consciousness. 
"Conduct is not the province of Mi-. 

Grundy alone, but the guide to those 
roads that lead upward. We know what 
advances and what retards us, what 
deadens our finer senses anil what keeps 
them fresh and responsive. Consi 
is the organ of man's moral evolutional \ 
advance. 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Amherst Nurseries 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 



Special Feb. Sale 

on High Grade Shoes and Gents' Furnishings at 20 r ( discount 
We repair shoes Tel. 984M Called for and delivered 

JOSEPH GINSBERG 

PHONE 828 

LET "DAVE" DO IT 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED DAILY 

AMHERST CLEANSERS & DYERS 



No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS Of 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Pulley Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



rOLLEQ p 

^^SHOE REPAIRING CO. *-* 

Next to Douglas Marsh 

The Meeting Place of all College Men 






TOURS. FEB. 13 - One Day Only 

"THE VIKING" 

100 per rent color with si/iin.l and i-ftVi is 

USB YOUR KKKK MERCHANT'S 
TICKETS TO-OA1 

Chase Comedy "Stepping Out" 

Metronome "Sews 



FRI.-SAT. FEB. 14-15 

WILLIAM HAINES in 

"NAVY BLUES" 

with Anita Page and Karl Dan, 
/ he /•'/., Skoi in the Nary \\-ir and 
m, a wore k[ ii.rtit. 

Comedy and Sews 



MON.-IUES., FEB. 17- IS 

"IT'S A GREAT LIFE' 

/. , . rU '■"" ■ii'- Duncan Sisters in a gr.-.i/ 

Mi' i al i omedi R* : s <"is' hit " Sa 

I long on <i Sunbeam Following You" 

"Booties Bop" 

News and Conied> 



Coming! 
"SUNNY SIDE UP" 



CALLING CARD SALE for 2 weeks only 

100 cards $1.38 

No Plates necessary, cards have a dull raised letter effect 
Over 30 styles of Lettering 

A. 1. HASTINGS "="' AMHERST. MASS . 

HAT IJ aa A foundation Garment that is 

IVlQulaette NEW ana different 

BEING SHOWN NOW AT 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



ALUMNI NOTES 

Philip I.. Robinson '21, announces the 
opening of a new office at Great Neck, 
L. I., N. Y.. for the general practice of 
landscape architecture. .Mr. Robinson 
has been for some time, consulting 
architect for the (.ran- Development and 
haa established himself very comfortably 

in business in that section. 

Sam I". Brewster, extension landscape 
specialist tor the Alabama Polytechnic 

Institute, is the author of a line illus- 
trated new bulletin On "Home Heautifi- 

catiori " Besides the fine drawings and 
designs contributed by Sam himself. 
there are others l>> John Hyde '2«>. 

John S. Chadwtck '29, has gone to 
Louisiana. Missouri, to take up landscape 
work. 

Arthur I.. Meek '04, professor of land- 
scape architecture at Oregon Agricul- 
tural College, is the authoi of a very 
attractive new bulletin on "Ornamental 

Trees for Northwest Highways." This 
conies in opportunely be ca use the state ol 
Oregon is doing extensive work in the 
landscape improvement of the state roads. 
Harold D. 1'helps '(>'.), is announcing 
the opening of a fine new greenhouse at 
2271 Main St. Hast. Rochester, N. V. 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Pre script Ions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 

3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



Special 



on Portable Type- 
writers till Feb. 15. 
Bring this Adv. with 
you. It is valuable. 
Corona, Underwood & Remington 
Portables for selection 

THOMPSON'S SHOP 

rear bank block 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



Sweaters used to be sloppy, loose, ill-fitting things just to wear around. But not any more. The sweater of 1930 

is a trim smart addition to any young gentleman or his chiffonier. Effectively worn tucked m under your suit 

coat, vest-like, a clinging splendid fitting affair for all purposes, colorful shades almost without limit in variety 



EXETER 



CARL H. 



AMHERST 



BOLTER 

CAMBRIDGE 



INC. 



HYANNIS 



Sty* iMaBBarltuB^ttfl (SoUggtart 

VoL XL * AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1930 Number 17 



DR. BERNARD I. BELL 
IS CHAPEL SPEAKER 

"Living More Than Merely a 
Material Existence," he Says 

Dr. Bernard I. Hell, Warden of St. 

Nephens College, Columbia I'nisersity, 

the Sunday Chapel speaker this 

eek. Speaking on spiritual life, he said 

that living, to most of us, means more 
than a merely material existence, hut 
that there are three real reasons which 
deter people from a real spiritual life. 

The first of these is that lew people 
seem to know what religion really is. 
This is due to the fact that modern 
educators assume that education is com 

etc without spiritual training, and that 
sw look only at the worldly exterior of 
the church, rather than at the signifi- 
. mce beneath it. Religion is not just 

ht iiiK and gOtttg good, but man does and 
i- good to release himself for the search 

..i higher things, Religion is living in 

u mscious contact with the Being who is 
through, above, and beyond all things; 
the Church is concerned with March for 
God, which alone satisfies the soul of 
man. not with any sort of worldly mech- 
anism for governing people against their 

will. 

Another thing which deters men from 
searching out the real spiritual life is the 
belief that it is impossible to arrive at 
knowledge through spiritual thinking. 
Many people still hold to Aristotle's 
theory which claims that the only avenue* 
to know ledge are the five senses. This is 
entirely wrong. If it were not, religion 
would be prejxistcrous nonsense. This, 
however, is not the only theory of 
knowledge. A more acceptable one M 

tint supported l>> Plato, which regards 

knowledge as a ■erica of intuitions, for 

there are many understandings which 

concerned Only with abstract things. 

Knowledge is this whole series in which 

•re catch some reflection of the greatness 

ol I ,od. 

try, -oine are not sure that il they 

follow the mystic path of the saints, 

their intuitions will be trustworthy. We 

.ne reminded, however, that mysticism, 

(Continued on Page 4) 



1 -~ " — " ■ — — — -... — — 4. 

J "The Stars in Stripes" I 




Stunisiewski -CenteV 



"' Minlistein 



Upholding the MnNsa<husetts.A K ricaltaBNl Collcye lismlalllia 



UuuiU 

lor crack hiiskcf liall learns. 



TOURNAMENT AWARDS 
HAVE BEEN SELECTED 

llaskct balls I sod to !»»• Warded to 
Two Finalists 

Awards have been selected foi the 

winners of the thud annual Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College Invitation 
Basketball Tournament lot small high 

Schools wine h will be held ,,t the Dull 

Hall on March •'', »,, 7, and x Several 
valuable prises will be presented this 
year to the championship, runnel up, 

and all Tournament teams. The winning 

team will receive the championship 
plaque, which will remain in permanent 
pnearesiou ol the team winning it three 
se.ns. Deerfleld High has won two lap 
on the plaque. To tin- Indn idual mem- 
bers ot the winning team, gold basket- 
balls will be awarded, and silver basket- 
balls will be p resent e d to the me m bers el 

the limners up. Charms will lie awarded 
to the members of the m\(hi, ,,| all- 

Tournament team, which is selected by 

the Tournament Committee A < up will 
be |iven to the student bods which 
exhibits the best Sportsmanship in sup 
|>orting then team A basketball trophy 

will be awarded to the most valuable 
player in the Tournament, as selected bj 
the Tournament Committee Thebaaket 

halls used in the Tournament will he 

awarded to the two finalists. Tin- charms 

lot the all Tournament team, the sports- 
manship cup, and the most saluahle 
pl.isei trophy ate new prises this scar, 
and will stimulate good peiloimance and 
the appro iation ol 1. 

As in funnel seals, the sedition of 

teams, eligibility ol ptayera, ritoke of 

officials, and pairing ot teams will be in 

charge ol the Tournt m Committee. 

The Tournament Committee this y\ u 
consists ol I. I-. Ihiggs, manager, II M. 
I lore, I. L Derby, I E. Ball, C. R. 
McGeoch, I-. M. Sumner, <• E. Emery, 
R. s Stedman, < \\ Harris, I. T. 
I >ouglass. and |. j Neenafl 

Before the final game ol the Tourna- 
ment on Saturday night, March s, the 
Western Massachusetts Basketball 
< •.,, ins Club will have < tuppet meeting 

(Cimllciiicil on Page 4) 



New "Hort. Man." Building 
Approaching Completion 



I Steel Addition to College Croup 
Fills Long Felt Need 



"Hort. Man." has ,,t |,i>t COOK to its 
at MAC. The fun- new building 

'■■ is SO long been the dream of 

01 Walter S. C h e no weth ol the 

Preservation department is noss a 
'' . rising to prominence just west ol 

I aboratory on our campus. By 

-inning of this spring term the 
ling ssill be ready for business ,md 

- entire l'"> rooms equipped to meet 
!s ot the undergraduate, Stock- 
research, extension, and graduate 

' 1 be carried on then'. 

ring the building by its main 
on the north side, one comes 

' ■ a wide hallsvay which is accessible 

' ''I rooms on the first floor. On tin- 
side of the hall is a large manu- 

i room. 77 by 2o feet, equipped 

im jacket kettles, vacuum pans, 
pressure ((Hikers, a cider mill, 

pulper, water baths, carbonating 
' drying outfit, a dumb waiter. 

ii temperature processi ng appa- 

Nich is the equipment of this 

that food preservation will be 

(Continued on Page 3; 



01 TSTANWNG PERFORMANCE 
OF THE WEEK 



most unique Assembly exer- 

witnessed here for a long time 

n last Wednesday by George 

y l'."), new alumni secretary, 

ribed his three years' ex- 

in the circus and added 

to his talk by adroitly and 

' n glv donning the "spangles" 

make-up" of a clown. 



Debating Team Defeats 

University of Maine 

Disarmament Topic of First Varsils 
Debate of Year 

Massachusetts won the first inter- 
collegiate debate ol the season from the 
Universtt) ol Maine .it tl» Memorial 
Building last Thursday night. The Baj 

State team, which was Composed ol 

Leonard Salter, Milton (men, and 
Theodore Marcus, spoke on the question: 
"Resolved, that the nations should adopt 

a plan ot complete disarmament ew epting 
such forces a~ .ne needed for police duty." 
The speakers lor the affirmative were 

Harry Mayers, (harles O'Connor, and 

John < iehring. 

(Continued on Puge.tj 

NEW SIMMER SCHOOL PLANS 
I >. itts for the six weeks college summer 
school will be June 30 to August 8 accord- 
ing to Director R. II. Verbeck. Among 
other changes planned for this scar are 

1 'The addition ot two new (our-es j n 

education, (2) two courses in nutrition 

which are the only home economics 
( lasses offered, and nesv courses in 
sociology ari'l public -[leaking. 

Dean William L. Machmer will con- 
duct two courses, College algebra, and 

applied mathematics. A new course in 
bacteriology. Mr. Ransom C Packard, 
instructor, ssill make available a science 
minor for graduate students. 

Other courses to be included in the 
program as in previous yean are: 1'ro- 
les-., ,r P at t e rso n , dramatic presentation; 
Professors Welles and Click, education; 
Professor Prince, English; Professor 
(Continued on Page Ej 



G. E. EMERY TELLS 
OF CIRCUS LIFE 

New Alumni Secretary Proved That 

the Fife of ;i Clown was Human 

As Well \s Interesting 

Quite unique was last Wednesday's 
Assembly, w Im h was not so mm h ., place 
ot oration as one ot "downing," when 
Mi George E. liners '26 gave an intei 
eating account ot what lakes pi 
the routine lives ol circus people outside 

tin "big top." and closed his talk bv .1 

demonstration ot the "make up" «.t ,. 

clown. While m ( ,,||e K e, Mr. I.iihis 

was ,j popular part i< ip.nu in both ath 
letK and academu .k tisities, especial!) 
the Roistei Doisters. Since his gradu 

ation •Red" has s|>ent three sears 

travelling as clown with the circus, and 

< mil iniifil on I'.iiir < 



Massachusetts Basketeers 
Beat Amherst and Trinity 



CAMFi s CALENDAR 

'Candor it thi brighh I ^rm of crili 1 m 



\\ednfx<l;iy, MVWstJT 19 

3 !"■ p, in Student Forum 

s.s.a Basketball S iffiekl School st 
Sojfiekl 
Thursday, PShrmr) 2M 

■ ;. m. I tea N ' I ifa fete I 

p. in. v i: Ki ene 

Normal, !. 

■ ;.. in. Internal I 

Alpha Gaman Rho v«. Siuma Phi I 
Krldny, February 21 

Delta Phi Gamma Foi mat. 
Saturday. Fi-bruary 22 
:;.<*> p in. Varsity Relay: Worci tei Tech 

v- \| .\ ( . in Amherst Cage. 
7.30 p.m. Varsity I'.. - k.tb.ill: ( .,., • 
1 . i i r<l . h'-p.\ 
Sunday, February 2.1 

9.00 a. in. ( ii..;.. : fi |\, r 1< 

Wli.-aton t ol I 
Tuesday, February 25 

BsslUl A«m ;u M.A.C. 
6.45 p.m. Language and Literature Talk: 
"In Chaucerian Meadows," I'rof. i 



Bay State Pucksters 

Lose at Williamstown 

l.:ist Hockey (iitnie of Season 

Taken in Wtlllacns, 4-2 

In the final varsity hoi kes game ol 
ih- season last Wednesda) afternoon ai 

\\illi,inisto«n, Massachusetts lost a hard 
te to Williams |,\ i h, h ori ,,| | to 2. 
Moth teams flashed a stronj pa 

atl.K k, and both goalies made s< s< t.d 

pretty stops, but tli<- big and last Wil 
liama team ssas in general superioi to 
the visitors Langmaid and Hazzard 
led Willi. mis with t\so goals apiece, while 
( aptain Bond and I ».i s is wen- outstand 
n the Maroon and W hiti 

((Continued on l'aji«> SJ 
SOCIAL l\|t)\ \ SI I.CISS 

Last Friday evening, under the aui 
pices ot the Soi ial I 'nion, a n io ot 

al 
and 



S<x i.i 

brilliant young soloists v,\,i, d., ■ 
tamed well merited prominenci 
acclaim in their respective fields, per 
formed for a thoroughly (harmed sad 
delighted audience in the Bowker Vudi 
lonimi. The arts were Mr Howard 
Coding, eminent pianist and head of the 
piano department ot the Men England 
Conservatory of Musk, \h-s Elizabeth 
Allen, harpist, and thai wholly captivat- 
ing soprano. Miss Gertrude Earhart, 

It is interesting to note that Mr. 
Howard Goding is a cousin of Prof. 
Stowell C. Goding, instructor in mush 
and Frew h at the College. Mr. Coding's 
performance at the concefl was one of 
aa enceUenec thai is seldom heard A 



l»a> State Wins Town Title Before 

Crowd of a Thousand 

M.i- ii hue! i took t be loss ii basin I 
ball title last Saturday nighl at the Drill 
Hall, as Amherst t lollege was rh feated 
_M to ID I h< "Stars ia Stripes" failed 
to how then lull strength, and although 
the Amherst defense «a^ easily solved, 
the shois did not drop, and Arnhi 
ssas always s threat. Stanisiewski ssas 
i In- I'.as State si. H will, twelve points, 
and < iroskloss led the Purple ssith eleven. 

Ml' I a lo.'. Start, M \l was ahead 

10 to H al iIm end of the hist half M 
ihoiiKh Amherst attained a II to 12 lead 
at the beginning ol the second half, five 
basket n in turcession g«i ■ Massai Im 
■ it i ■ ommanding advants 

Aftei t.rosklos-- Parted the smriii^ 
with an earrj basket, eight minutes of 
the name had elapsed before Stanisiewski 
opened the I'.as State attack. The lanky 
'(not s.mk two more double-deckers, 
while Tenant's foul was the onlj Amherst 

■core. Reynolds I (iroskloss dropped 

lon^ shots to put the feffmen in the lead 
7 to ti Minkstcin tossed in two baskets 
in (|ni( k »u< cession, .md the hall ended 
after Wilson's foul shot mad' the count 

10 to H. 

Early in the second half, Mtnkstetn 

injured his knee, and was replaced hy 

li.isi- Stanisiewski started the scoring 
lor the hall. I. in i wo baskets b) Grosktoss 

and one l.v linaiit |,ill Amlnist in | |, L . 

sin ii [2 A spurt of power by Mat 
chusetts then pm the "Stars in Stripi 
into a ( ommanding had, 21 to l % | hsvui 
.md Stanisiewski scored on i>rctty pi 
under the basket, Ellen sans a follow-in 



highly skillful technician, and ,m artist ,„„,,, rjop.bot.and Davis counted agaia 



of deep poetk appeal, he made the piano 
(Continued on Page 3) 



with a follow in Croskloss made tfood a 
Continued on Page 4) 



ft 



t 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS CO LLEGIAN 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. Published every 
Wednesday by the students. 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

Lewis M. I.ynds 30 IClitor-in-Chief 

Cecil H. Wadleich '30 Managing Kdttoi 

Makgakkt P. Donovan "«> Associate helilot 

Emc SlNtiLETON '30 Associate hdilor 



Editorial 

Feature 

Interviews 

Alumni and Faculty 

Athletics 

Campus 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

Lewis M. Lvnds '30 

Eric Singleton '■'«) 

Makgarei P. Donovan '.'M) 

11. Danikl Daklin<; "51 

John R. Gi'enaku 31 

Sai.i.y !•:. Hkadley '31 

Fkank T. Dot glass '31 

FkAN'K L. Springek '32 

Lewis U. Cicinoita '31 

LtOMEL C HAKIIOKD Jk "* :! 

W. Ravmonij Wakh "33 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 
John R. Tank '30 Business lbH|M 



WINTHKOP 

RouskT G 



G. Smith '30 Advertising Manager 

GOODNOW '30 Circulation Manager 

1)avii> M. Nason '31 
Paw. A. Smith '31 

K. KlNM.KV Willi MM '31 
ROBBBT F. GoftB? '.'(2 

Kenneth E Hodci '32 

KKIC II. WKlitki.ow, Jk. '32 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single 
copies 10 cents. Make all orders payable 
to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 



After a little research, one may dis- 
cover that, although college newspapers 
have found space to comment on various 
otlur subjects, they have been very reti- 
(int regarding prohibition. They seem 
afraid to express their views on one of 
tin- most Important issues now facing 
the American public. They hold back, 
leaf and appear to be non-committal on 
the subject. Such a state of affairs 
should not obtain in a nation where 
freedom Of tpecrtl and the press has 
always been held sacred. The college 
Student, meanwhile, sits back, comments 
00 practically everything else and keeps 
his ideas on prohibition to himself just 
at a time when lie should be a fountain 
source of new and helpful suggestions. 
And yet he calls himself individualistic! 

J. K. G. 




Scribbling* 

|?e Scribe 



INTRAMURAL SPORTS 



Entered as necond-class matter at the Amherst 
Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rale 
of postage provided for in section 1103, Act of Oc- 
tober, 1917. authorized August 20, 1918. 



DESTRUCTIVE CRITICISM 

For quite some time there has been 



DO ACTIVITIES PAY? 

In a few weeks four seniors now con- 
nected with collegiate journalism will bid 
adieu to academic activities and ask 
themselves, "Did extra-curriculum activi- 
ties pay?" Of course, at hrst reflection 
we must admit that they do not pay as 
far as immediate financial advantages 
are concerned. But yet, we must con- 
sider payment in another light. As a 
rule, men who engage in extra-curriculum 
activities of academic and athletic natures, 
do so at a sacrifice. It is not possible for 
the average person to take part in these 
activities throughout the college year 
and maintain at the same time the aver- 
age in scholarship which he would have 
obtained otherwise. 

However, do marks indicate a person's 
ability? In "The Art of Straight Think- 
ing" by Edwin Leavitt Clarke, mention 
is made of an experiment to ascertain 
the relationship of one's success after 
graduation with his scholastic record as 
an undergraduate. In the case cited 
scholastic records seemed to indicate that 
if a student attained a high mark in 
scholarship while at college, his chances 
for success afterwards were much greater. 
This may be the case but we must admit 
that college holds more than an interest 
in courses and percentage grades. There 
are other phases to be considered — the 
social, athletic, and academic activities. 
A recent interview with a prominent 
business man revealed two questions 
which he usually asked a prospective 
employee. "Have you got a degree? If 
so what else did you do in college besides 
study?" Is not one inclined to believe 
then that activities do pay? 

We hear of scholarships for graduate 
work which are based upon excellence in 
undergraduate study. But do we not 
hear also of athletes being subsidized, of 
scholarships depending wholly or in part 
upon extra-curriculum activities? They 
do exist, and seem to indicate that 
activities do pay, perhaps, even in a 
financial manner. 

Even the so-called "grind" requires 
relaxation, and the use to which he puts 
his periods of mental rest is a measure of 
his real ability. Perhaps, the movies, a 
dance, or possibly slumber are practical 
uses. Yet, there appears to be a better 
use. In other words, activities other 
than those requiring mental strain fur- 
nish not only relaxation but also a pay- 
ing proposition in that it brings one 
into an association with a pleasant and 
profitable phase of college life. 



heard from various places about the 
campus opinions that the College weekly 
is "not worth the bother of stopping in 
at the 'M' building to get it." It is 
realized that no project will suit every- 
one, but, in spite of that, why does this 
denouncing charge appear so prevalent 
now? It is cpjite possible that there does 
exist some substantial grounds for it, 
but first let us look "between the lines." 
The Collegian Board consists of a 
small group of your fellow students who, 
under faculty supervision, have willingly 
taken this work upon themselves in 
response to your own urge "that every- 
one should enter extra-curricular activi- 
ties to keep M.A.C. on the map." Fur- 
thermore, those on the Board have 
loyally responded to your urge with the 
sacrifice of much of their time, and, in 
not a few cases, with a sacrifice of their 
scholastic standing. It is easy for you 
to glance over the weekly and cast it 
aside, or to cast it aside with aversion 
and without a glance, but do you realize 
what you are doing, what efforts have 
been put forth to produce results pleas- 
ing to you, imperfect as they may be? 
Name one other of your extra-curricular 
activities that often keeps its sponsors 
up until the early hours of the morning, 
sometimes even the entire night. And 
those sponsors do it because you urge 
them to; and yet you repay them with 
unappreciation. 

Again remember that this organ of the 
College is not produced entirely for you, 
though this is its principal function. It 
has a larger subscription list than you 
realize. Thirdly, remember that we are 
not professionals, nor have the oppor- 
tunity to develop their grade of work. 

Now the Board feels that you are not 
only unfair to them but that you are 
hurting them by your inconsiderate 
charges. If there is any really sound 
basis for them you ought to be ready 
and willing to accompany them with 
reasons and suggestions for improvement. 
The paper is yours, and we wish to make 
it as pleasurable and informative to you 
as we can although limited by the above- 
mentioned conditions. But do not wound 
your own organization by thrusts of 
destructive criticism. 

L. B. C. 



Yea, yea,- and this""the week-end 
that the co-eds have all to themselves. 
In this regard: On Valentine's Day 
Rutgers and Columbia had a big debate 
on the subject "Dutch Treat." One of 
the girls at Rutgers says that the "Dutch 
Treat" lowers standards but Suzie can 
see that it substantially lowers the ex- 
penses of the male in question. Anyhow, 
here's the facts and we'll stick to them. 
CD 

Northwestern U. had a "dates-less" 
class luncheon. 

CD 

How's this one (from Stanford Uni- 
versity). "No-parking signs which have 



should not have 
uttered the fore- 
had just had his 
Robert Frost had 



had 



been installed recently have exerted their 
influence to beautify the 'garden' in 
front of the Chemistry building." 

CD 

A wet subject. Thirty-five gallons of 
ink were used at the U.C.L.A. pen filling 
station last semester. 

CD 

Dear Suzie: 

I have to write up the basketball game 
between Trinity and our Stars in Stripes. 
What did you consider the tightest place 
in the game and the most difficult? 

Ann T. Klimax 

Dear Ann: 

To me the hardest position in the Drill 
Hall last Tuesday night was the one held 
by the boy putting numerals up on the 
east side of the hall. As soon as the 
tight place came,— when the score 
mounted up to seven and upwards, 
(with numbers above 7 lacking), — he 
was at a loss to know what to do. The 
cries of the mob, crying "Score!" could 
be heard for miles around,— but the 
young man bravely held up and wished 
to the Lord that the score would hurry 
up and get to that place where he didn't 
need a 7, 8 or 9. 

Suzie Soph 

CD 

We've had halitosis, and used Listerine, 
had "B.O." and used Lifebuoy, and now 
comes "Athlete's Foot." Even the 
young social leaders have it. 

CD 

As someone remarked when the Harp 
was carried on the stage: "That's the 
nearest you'll ever get to Heaven!" 
This same bright fellow, when told that 
Miss Allen played a harp, remarked: 
"My sister's boy-friend is Irish, too!" 
CD 



RELAY TEAM SECOND 
IN TRIANGULAR MEET 



W.P.I. Wins 



R.I. State 
Defeated 



is Easily 



PROHIBITION 

As an intelligent member of society 
and as a future citizen of the United 
States, the college student of today should, 
we believe, keep in touch with the great 
questions now before the people of this 
great nation of ours. At the present time, 
prohibition is a paramount issue. What 
do college students as a whole think 
about it? Do they carefully obey the 
Constitution and the laws of the Com- 
monwealth by refraining from drinking 
"intoxicating liquors" or do they attend 
parties and brawls to indulge in heart- 
burning, bootleg "fire water"? It is safe 
to say that students know more about 
these things than they are prone to 
publish. 



In a triangular race between Worcester 
Tech, Rhode Island State, and Massa- 
chusetts, the Bay State speedsters fin- 
ished second, easily defeating Rhode 
Island, in the Boston Athletic Associ- 
ation meet at the Boston Arena last 
Saturday. 

As both Rooney and Woodward, 
Maroon and White and W.P.I, runners 
respectively, jumped the gun, they both 
were forced to run with a handicap but 
both overtook the Rhode Island repre- 
sentative before finishing their own race 
but Woodward led Rooney at the point 
of baton exchange by about four yards. 
Whitten, running second man for Massa- 
chusetts placed the Bay Staters even 
with the Engineers at the close of his 
quarter-mile. Due to a mixup in passing 
the baton at this point, Captain Robert- 
son of the Maroon and White had to 
regain nearly ten yards but was unable 
to make it up and West, running as the 
Massachusetts anchor man, held his own 
and was also unsuccessful in an attempt 
to close in on the Worcester runner. 
(Continued on Page 3) 



This week's prize for bravery goes to 
the manager who wore his new varsity 
sweater to the dining hall, and had to 
have two strong men help him get it off. 

CD 

Dear Suzie: 

My friends all tell me that I am foolish 
to go to a co-educational college. Are 
they right? Sometimes even your best 
friend won't tell you. 

Charley Collegiate 

Dear Charley: 

All that I can say is: You do not 
know that school-girl affection. 



"Robert Frost! Don't tell me you 
interviewed him! Gee, you're lucky! 
I'd just love to meet him; he seems 
such an interesting person. What did 
he have to say?" 

Perhaps Ye Scribe 
told the person who 
going words where he 
weekly interview, but 
made such a great impression on him 
that he could not keep his joy to himself. 
Almost three hours with the eminent 
poet, Ye Scribe had sat listening to the 
smooth flow of words issuing from one 
regarded as very high among living poets 
as the two discussed poetry and other 
things. The Scribbler had learned much 
as he drank in the poet's ideas and 
opinions. 

"Who is your favorite poet?" 
been one of Ye Scribe's questions. 

"Really, I've hardly got a favorite," 
was Mr. Frost's reply. "I like too many. 
Of course, I don't like everything they 
wrote but I like parts of the works of 
all the great poets. It would be much 
easier to pick out the few that I didn't 
like at all." 

Then the poet rambled on. 
"Perhaps that's the reason why I like 
anthologies so much. Some people are 
very much against them but I think that 
they are splendid. They pick out poetry 
that has stood the test of time and which 
was the best the authors have produced. 
A curious thing about our ideas of poetry 
is that we are very cautious about ex- 
tending our field of great poems. An- 
thologies hardly ever have a new poem 
added. In reading over an author's 
works, we are pretty sure to find that 
our tastes correspond almost exactly 
with the anthologies in choosing the real 
worthwhile poetry he has written. Try 
it out for yourself some time." 

As he finished speaking, Ye Scribe 
suddenly turned the conversation into 
another channel by asking: 

"Do you think Tennyson will ever 
regain his lost popularity? Has he ever 
lost rank as a poet?" 

"Popularity is a fleeting thing. It 
comes and goes. Poets rise and fall in 
popularity as time goes on. For instance, 
John Dunne has been more popular 
than ever during the last fifteen or 
twenty years. He was a metaphysical 
poet. As a clergyman, he was one of 
the few who had their sermons printed. 
At the present time, there are many 
young writers interested in his revivals." 
"What are your opinions on free verse?" 
asked Ye Scribe as he again changed the 
subject. 

"To me, free verse isn't what its ex- 
ponents claim it is. They say that free 
verse ought not to have any beat but 
we find that much of this so-called "free J certain 
verse" is composed of nothing but mixed 
meter. Free verse writers steal poetic 
qualities such as brevity, sententiousness 
and epigram. They utilize poetic qualities 
but still do not make poetry. Don't ask 
me what they make because I don't 
know. Perhaps no one knows." 
And Ye Scribe came home wondering. 



S.P.E. 2, K.S. (Forfeit) 

N.F. 2, K.E. (Forfeit) 

P.S.K. 18, K.K. 16 

Last Wednesday, Phi Sigma Kappa 
defeated Kolony Klub in a close am! 
hard-fought game 18 to 6. Brown and 
Goodrich scored eight and seven points 
respectively for the winners, and Hueg 
starred for the losers with eleven points. 

D.P.A. 9, K.E. 6 
In a slow and rough game last Thurs- 
day , Kappa Epsilon was defeated by 
Delta Phi Alpha 9 to 6. The losers 
sank one more floor basket than Delt 
Phi Alpha, but foul shots won the g